NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Alex Hearn. He's advocating for an expansion of protected waters in the Galapagos region to protect endangered sharks from international fishermen.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Jordan Stivers, of Santa Clara, California whose last year to showcase and auction livestock at the county fair was disrupted by the pandemic.
Scientists found that attaching small weights to pigeons causes them to shoot up in the social hierarchy. The finding is important because scientists often attach trackers to pigeons.
In a move to eliminate murder hornets in North America, the Washington State Department of Agriculture is utilizing a new technique to catch them. In July, trappers found their first one.
The Elephant Listening Project has been listening to elephant calls for 20 years to learn more about animals. But identifying the calls used to be laborious — until scientists used AI.
Scientists have modified the genes of a squid, and genetically-altered octopuses could be coming soon.
It's the first fatal shark attack in the state's history, officials say. The woman, wearing a black wetsuit, might have been mistaken for a seal.
"We put the sign up, but we're not quite sure whether they're able to read or not," Yaraka Hotel co-owner Gerry Gimblett says in an Australian TV interview.
The Akron Zoo has a new resident for its collection, courtesy of an observant employee at a Red Lobster restaurant.
NPR's Leila Fadel speaks to Oakland Zoo animal keeper Amber Paczkowski about the animals who can't wait to see us as zoos slowly reopen.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission approves a five-year ban on harvesting wild oysters from Apalachicola Bay to give the fishery time to recover from drought and other pressures.
Johns Creek residents are demanding answers after more than two dozen geese died on the property of their apartment complex. "I was mortified," one resident said.
America's vast fields of corn and soybeans have displaced wildlife and polluted waterways. Farmers could help solve those problems, but often don't, in part because they rent that land.
The global coronavirus crisis has lead to a decline in ship traffic around the world, which means the oceans are quieter. That could be providing some relief to whales and other marine mammals.
California condors are among the biggest flying creatures in North America and are very close to extinction. They were recently spotted in Sequoia National Park for the first time in nearly 50 years.