Our use of social media platforms such as Instagram is changing our relationship to nature, and – at least for now – not necessarily for the better.
Faced with a drought, it's tempting for cities to reduce the amount of space that needs water. But this is not a good idea.
Social media data can reveal where people are watching nature – and consequently where animals may be under pressure.
A natural view of the world appealed to Albert Einstein.
Parks should service a variety of needs, not just cater to one group of people.
Why do whale sharks come together at just 20 locations around the globe?
Many studies have shown that time outdoors is good for our physical health. Three wilderness education experts explain why periods alone in nature also provide mental and spiritual benefits.
Planet Earth II Live fuses footage from the BBC series with live orchestration. Despite some narrative flaws, it's a stirring call to look after our environment.
In an increasingly urban world, trees can make a major difference. One study found that, for every dollar invested in planting, megacities saw a $2.50 return on their investment.
A mythical Amazonia of lost tribes or lost cities is easy to challenge on a factual basis, but such objections appear rather feeble in the face of the power of cliché.
Capuchin monkeys understand fairness, sheep recognise their friends, rats make sacrifices for buddies. Yes, animals are sentient. Here's the science.
Robots, like drones, are filtering the natural world through algorithms and turning the world into data.
Museums are not apolitical, and they are not entirely scientific. As such, they don’t really represent reality.
Scientists say humans are pretty similar to chimpanzees, gorillas and orangutans. So why don't we have fur like they do?
On Black Friday, November 24, outdoor retailer REI will close its stores and urge customers to #OptOutside. But a historian calls this popular campaign light green environmentalism at best.
It’s as if Socrates’ remark that 'the trees teach me nothing' is very much still the attitude today.
Faecal transplants and virtual nature are technological solutions to ‘nature deficit disorder’ from urban living. Such 'quick fixes' offer some benefits, but are no substitute for the real thing.
From kingfishers to dandelion seeds and bone tissue, natural organisms are the source of many radical human innovations in technology and medicine.
To the recently deceased playwright, the nation's greatest tragedy was its move from an agricultural society to an urban, industrial one.
A world first study shows CRISPR can remove a target gene from early stage human embryos. But with the advance in science come weighty ethical dilemmas.