The world’s Great Migration begins in the southern Serengeti, and in a clockwise, circular path that has gone on for thousands of years, wildebeest, gazelles and zebras go in search of greener pastures. We can now watch from the comfort of our armchair.
Montreal’s original plan to dump eight million cubic meters of raw sewage into the St. Lawrence River over a seven to 10 day period has been put on hold.
Scientists recently announced the discovery of a new species of venomous snake, the Kimberley death adder, so named for the remote region in Australia where it makes its home. What is unusual is the reptile has been hiding out there in plain sight.
Big changes are coming to credit card users in the U.S. on Thursday. October 1 is the deadline for businesses to upgrade registers and credit card readers to accept a new type of credit card that includes an embedded computer chip.
Speaking before the U.N. General Assembly in New York, French President Francois Hollande told the members that reaching a climate deal in November in Paris may be the last chance we have to save our world.
While perusing the news this afternoon, I came across a story that piqued my interest because it was about sustainable farming of salmon on dry land, and not in the ocean, as most salmon-farming is done. Of course, I called the company.
World leaders attending a luncheon at the United Nations on Sunday had a surprise on their plates. The entire meal was made from food that would have ended up in garbage bins.
A debate has been created after a paper was published in the British Medical Journal, suggesting the new U.S. Dietary Guidelines, to be published this fall, are based on biased and an incomplete survey of current studies.
The federal government has destroyed over 5,000 nests and killed over 1.200 adult double-crested cormorants on East Sand Island at the mouth of the Columbia River in what is supposed to be a project designed to protect salmon populations.