Can science and technology in post-COVID India chart a more sustainable future?
Can the horseshoe crab, an animal that has survived largely unchanged for 450 million years, continue its remarkable record of longevity in a world dominated by humans? Maybe. Maybe not.
A new study examines flooding from Hurricanes Matthew and Florence and finds current hazard maps are inadequate for accurately assessing flood risks and protecting communities in North Carolina.
In northern Australia, scientists and young indigenous rangers are working together to gain a better understanding of billabong health.
New research incorporates conservation considerations into occupational health and safety frameworks.
Rural Indonesians are changing their behavior as deforestation creates increased local temperatures.
High temperatures are often the greatest weather-related public health threat. Trees can help.
The human health and marine conservation sectors are fighting the same root causes and effects of poor water quality. They’re just fighting them separately. New science says the opportunities for collaboration are there and it's past time to bridge the gaps.
Up to 100,000 people die of snakebites globally each year. Could nanoparticles offer a solution?
What does the science say about kids, dirt and germs?
Can the world actually meet people’s needs for food, water and energy while doing more to protect nature? Is it even theoretically possible? New science says, Yes, but there are a lot strings attached.
Widespread forest clearing in Indonesia could be putting people’s health at risk, as trees provide powerful cooling services.