Some rare but predictable storms could pose huge risks in the future. Scientists have found that severe tropical cyclones would hit a number of coastal cities worldwide that are widely seen as unthreatened by these powerful storms.
A massive sea scorpion may be one of the Earth's first predators. Scientists have uncovered a previously unknown species of sea scorpion that measured 1.5 meters in length and dates back a staggering 460 million years.
A staggering 99 percent of the world's seabirds may have consumed plastic by 2050. Researchers have assessed how widespread the threat of plastic is for the world's seabirds and have found that it may be far worse than first thought.
It turns out that dust storms in the desert may also impact the world's oceans.
A rare nautilus may not be extinct after all. Scientists have spotted one of the world's rarest animals, a nautilus, in Papua New Guinea.
It turns out that warming oceans may have a major impact on the global distribution of marine biodiversity. Researchers have taken a closer look at what climate change might mean for reefs.
Climate change may be impacting your health in major ways. Scientists have taken a closer look at how the changing climate will impact public health in the U.S. Gulf Coast.
Scientists have found that marine organisms living in acidified waters have the tendency to nurture their offspring to a greater extent than those in more regular conditions.
Underwater archaeologists have raised a wooden carving with lion ears and a crocodile-like mouth from the depths, finding what appears to be the figurehead of an ancient ship.
A certain octopus may have a bit of a strange romantic life. Not only is the creature gregarious, but it seems almost polite with its prey.
We're finally getting a better look at our world's seafloor. Researchers have created a digital map of the seafloor's geology, which could tell scientists quite a bit more about this deep world.