There are only about 500 Ethiopian wolves left in the wild—and they face a number of growing threats. One non-profit is working to save them.
New research suggests that recent moves to increase the numbers of sought-after trophy species might be ill-advised and counterproductive.
A conversation with marine biologist Gabriela Ochoa about th eimpacts of shark fishing in the La Mosquita region.
Researchers have found that, in all, chytrid fungus-linked deaths have contributed to the decline of at least 501 amphibian species.
Warmer waters in the region lead to an increased threat of cold-stunning because turtles stick around longer before heading south.
Antelope in Mozambique's Gorongosa National Park became more daring after civil war ravaged the predator population. A new study tracks the impact that's had.
These conflicts are particularly apparent in the Hassan district of Karnataka, the state housing India's largest population of Asian elephants.
State and federal agencies are warring over who has control of wildlife on public lands, while landscapes get trampled and invasive species obliterate endangered ones.
In Kenya and Tanzania, native communities are capitalizing on the insect business to ditch the ecologically damaging and illegal logging trade.
As researchers tag an increasing number of species, a debate has arisen over the consequences for animal welfare, conservation, and technology.
It's taken a long time, conservationists say, partly because of complicated land ownership issues.
When the mercury plummets, are wildlife suffering or just going with the icy flow?
This has led to over-hunting and persecution by cattle ranchers becoming even bigger threats to the survival of the big cat.
New technology detects the shockwave of a supersonic bullet traveling through space, which cannot be muffled, to track poachers shooting at elephants and rhinos.
A new study of brown pelicans after the Refugio oil spill in California shows how far oil rehabilitation techniques have come in the last few decades.
A less icy Arctic will be an economic boon for some, but marine wildlife experts are focused on the increased risks more ships will pose to certain polar species.
Critics are concerned about the weakening of protections for endangered species in a country where wildlife trafficking is rife.
A fox walks through a cemetery at dusk on January 10th, 2018, in Bath, England.
Environmental groups are following the movements of fishing vessels and sharks to decrease the unintentional killings of the marine predators by fishnets.