Terrifying video footage shows the moment an angry rhino suffered a serious bout of road rage and charged straight at tourists trapped in a car at Etosha National Park in Namibia.
Nature World News has a long list of animals you might want to avoid -- lest they sting, electrocute, or fatally bite you. This is just a sampling.
Aggression is fairly common among primates, but a lethal attack among Bornean female orangutans was documented for the first time in a recent study.
Hunger can make anyone cranky, but it seems a flower's aroma can calm even the most aggressive of honeybees. Since flowers come with the promise of food, researchers say bees would rather feast than fight.
Sexual cannibalism is common among many species. But a new study is challenging the belief that female spiders attack their mates after sex because they can't control their aggressiveness, and instead suggests females are testing males so that they can weed out the weak ones.
As the weather starts to get colder, female hamsters may start acting out. That is because different levels of melatonin actually trigger a sex hormone known to cause aggression, suggesting sex hormones play an important role in controlling such behaviors.
Kelp Gull attacks have taken their toll on southern right whales over the last four decades – in particular, their calves – which the gulls routinely gouge in the back to feed off their skin and blubber. Now researchers are wondering if the wounds the birds cause are contributing to the increasing mortality rate of these majestic whales.
Indian Mynas are also carrying exotic strands of avian malaria which is threatening native wildlife.
Scientists have long been curious as to why it's common for animals to fight with members of other species, and now a new study has found the answer, blaming it on females, of course.
Aggressive boys, it turns out, develop into stronger teens compared to their weaker counterparts, a new study says.
Neurologists have recently identified the part of the male brain that is specifically triggered by testosterone to prompt aggressive behavior. The researchers say that this could bring them one step closer to truly understanding aggression and its relationship with the male hormone.