Researchers suggest that the few scattered populations of wild rhinoceros should be consolidated and better managed. In their study, they also identified forest protection zones that could benefit the animals and they recommend breeding to create viable populations.
Findings from a study involving the mating habits of female túngara frogs supports the idea that irrationality as the result of being presented with too many choices may have deep biological roots – in humans as well.
Columbia University researchers recently discovered a hepatitis A-like virus in seals off New England's coast.
Researchers studied North American bears over the course of a couple months, while flying drones overhead to see how bears would respond.
Germany is switching 62 former military bases to nature preserves, increasing the country's nature land by one quarter.
After sustaining an injury in the wild, Lily the gray seal was successfully rehabilitated at the National Aquarium in Baltimore, and just recently released back into the ocean with a clean bill of health.
Serengeti National Park, Tanzania, is one of the most diverse and well-studied ecosystems in the world, and yet there is still much more to learn about the behavior and lifestyle of the species that call it home. Now, thanks to crowdsourcing and the largest-ever scientific camera trapping survey, unique snapshots are revealing the secret life of Serengeti's most elusive animals.
The Serengeti National Park has long been one of the world's most iconic ecosystems, home to giraffes and many other animals, and now new research shows that it is disappearing.
Conservationists are "on the fence" about using barriers to protect wildlife populations living in dryland ecosystems, according to a new study.
The international wildlife trade is a major threat to various endangered animals across the world, but as western conservation groups seek stricter law enforcement over this practice, new research finds that tough laws are "not enough" to stomp out the trade.
Oil and gas development, though it has met our demanding energy needs, also transforms landscapes, impacting both the environment and wildlife, new research says.
There is no doubt that America is noisy. But rather than blocking out the sound of blaring car horns, airplane engines and the whir of machinery, researchers suggest that we embrace it.
We not only have to worry about extreme weather including insane megadroughts and more tornadoes with climate change, but now new research shows increased infectious diseases are also in our future.
A group of 25 rare African wild dogs recently made their public debut at a wildlife park in Kent, shedding some light on this endangered species.