Once upon a time dead coral was something to be celebrated on the Great Barrier Reef.
Just like humans, corals live with myriad microscopic organisms. We are just starting to understand this unseen world.
Efforts to combat water pollution on the Great Barrier Reef aren't working, according to a new government report.
The Great Barrier Reef is in trouble, and the upcoming election is our last chance to lock in plans to save it.
This summer's record-breaking coral bleaching on the Great Barrier Reef was made 175 times more likely thanks to climate change.
Sir David Attenborough has issued a call the save the Great Barrier Reef.
Warm seas are causing coral 'bleaching' in one of the world's biodiversity hotspots.
Banning fishing helps fish, but it also helps reef recover from cyclones, disease, and coral bleaching.
To fix pollution on the Great Barrier Reef, some farming practices will have to change.
Right on cue, coral bleaching has struck the Great Barrier Reef, as the world's third mass bleaching event continues.
Ocean acidification will hurt some parts of the Great Barrier Reef more than others.
Scientists say they've answered a long-held question of Darwin's on why islands are so productive – an important step toward planning protections against the effects of climate change.
We're going to have to adapt to climate change, but some of the options on the table could do more harm than good if they destroy the ecosystems that protect us.
The Great Barrier Reef might get all the attention, but what about our western coral reefs? Warmer waters and human impacts mean these reefs are in trouble.
Africa has a number of excellent scuba diving sites, but these must be maintained sustainably to keep attracting different divers.
Corals are under threat from warming seas, and new research shows that even the toughest corals will suffer.
Despite 15 years of concerted action by the Australian and Queensland governments the health of the reef is not improving and in fact may be continuing to deteriorate.
How will climate change affect life in the oceans? New research shows that the answer is likely good and bad.
Diving in many parts of Indonesia, Thailand and Malaysia now costs a little more than it used to – but you might be happy to discover why.
With their natural predators removed, sponges are free to take over coral reefs.