Extreme wildfires have destroyed about one-fifth of all giant sequoia trees. To safeguard their future, the National Park Service is planting seedlings that could better survive a hotter climate.
Two endangered North Atlantic right whales turned up dead off the East Coast in the past two months, one of them off Tybee Island. Marine scientist Julia Singer speaks with GPB's Peter Biello about what this means for the species.
Opponents of the mining proposal are trying to ramp up pressure on lawmakers to pass a measure that some see as the best shot at protecting the ridge from mining.
Spiderwebs can capture environmental DNA, or eDNA, from vertebrate animals in their area, potentially making them a useful tool in animal monitoring, tracking and conservation.
Wildlife conservationists' slow-burn approach means projects can last decades — often longer than their entire careers. But sometimes, these scientists do get to see the mark they leave on the Earth.
Waterfowl impoundments were badly damaged by Hurricanes Irma and Michael.
Researchers see the highly endangered mother and calf pair off the South Carolina coast on Tuesday.
Ashley Desensi’s love for nature runs deep. At 35, she is protecting Columbus’s water resources, advocating for native plant growth and invasive species removal, and finding joy through nurturing her three children. But she had to come through many struggles first.
The majestic gobble of the wild turkey no longer echoes as loudly through Georgia’s Piedmont region as it once did.
Yes, that's right, somebody has developed AI for goose faces.
A sea turtle researcher says the animals are “on the road to recovery.”
Pinpointing sources of light pollution could help conservationists save sea turtle hatchlings.
The U.S. needs a lot more renewable energy to meet its climate goals. In some communities, the opposition to large solar projects comes from environmentalists themselves.
Gold prices are soaring. Cue the gold rush, and with it, more challenges for Brazil and efforts to protect the world's largest tropical forest, write Robert Muggah and Mac Margolis.
Once hunted to near-extinction, the greatest threats to the endangered North Atlantic right whale now are accidental encounters with humans.