Restoring coral reefs and documenting saharks and rays in Malaysian Borneo.
Carrie Bradshaw quotes may seem strange in a mall funded by a conservative Saudi group, but ideologies and infrastructure combine in many interesting ways in the rebuilding of Sarajevo.
National Geographic explorer and grantee Gregg Treinish wants everyone to know about the hidden toxic cost of synthetic fabrics.
“We’re not [just] talking about ‘how to save a rhino,’” says Dr. James Watson, President of the Society of Conservation Biology at the biannual gathering in France.
Ghostly figures in charcoal appear to show a now extinct primate from Madagascar succumbing to a human hunter.
Even in a life filled with amazing moments, there’s always a few that stand out.
Humans have been diving in pressurized suits for centuries, but have been forced to interact with the underwater world only through crablike claws. Now that’s about to change.
Adventurers and Scientists for Conservation has amassed an incredible and diverse group of adventurers for our Microplastics project. Below, ASC’s own Emily Stifler Wolfe tells the story of two daring women who are headed to Kamchatka to dive—and collect samples—where no two have gone before. Grimaldi and Vagaska sent in these videos and photos from their training…
Every two years, the Laura Aboriginal Dance Festival in Australia brings together people for a spectacle of sights, sounds, and dust.
Don’t leave him hangin’. Share your own high five photo, donate $5, and tag five friends to spread the word that we can help save big cats in the wild!
Damage and neglect are breaking down reminders of a tragic era, while dazzling new construction forges one path forward, and the people of Sarajevo live balanced between them.
At a workshop in South Africa, experts in two different fields open each other’s eyes to new ways of seeing data and the world it comes from.
Harnessing local villagers’ skills at tree climbing, and modern science to analyze the soil, this team is getting to know the giant Chinese swamp cypress like never before.
“It’s not just about protecting our land and sea. What we do also strengthens our people to stand up and stand together. That’s the biggest thing for us.”
What do you learn, walking 4,000 miles from Ethiopia to the Republic of Georgia? Ask @PaulSalopek yourself, in a LIVE Twitter chat, July 22 at 11:00 am ET using #NatGeoLive.