A new study reveals how the geography of global climates influences the rich patterns of species diversity in an ever-changing world.
Wildlife populations continue to decline in the UK, one of the world’s most nature-deprived countries.
Citizen science is coming of age. The data are pouring in from observations by naturalists and birders.
If a whale comes across a patch of kelp, it may well start playing with it. This practice may also be useful to rid whales of unwanted passengers.
In reversing his decision on the Greenbelt, Doug Ford made no mention of ecology or biodiversity, the very things the Greenbelt was created to protect.
Nature positive is the new rallying cry to reverse environmental decline. But it could easily become greenwash – if we’re not careful.
We’re making life tough for insects – and not just by swatting them away with a newspaper.
The new report on alien invasive species doesn’t just concentrate on problems. It also offers solutions.
Invasive ants are a major threat to biodiversity, according to a study.
Many animal species can be detected using a simple, low tech method of collecting DNA from the environment.
Many researchers are exploring high-tech ways to help reefs survive the climate crisis. But low-tech solutions like manually pulling out seaweed have a place too.
Australia has almost 1.8 million farm dams – and some are home to threatened frog species
Mistletoes are ecological keystones that boost habitat value for wildlife, so we added them to established plane trees in the inner city.
Modern ecosystems are very different to how they were just a few centuries ago.
Not all alien species are a significant hazard to people and ecosystems.
Marine heatwaves aren’t just on the surface. They can be at their most destructive when they sweep along the seafloor.
Zimbabwe’s climate action plan is on track to check emissions and promote development. Other countries can learn from it.
While Canada pledges $200 million to promote biodiversity, Doug Ford removes lands from the Greenbelt. Here is why we all should care.
Introduced species and diseases can drive native species into smaller environmental niches – and that could mean change to how we work to conserve them.
Echidnas are seemingly everywhere in Australia, from the Red Centre to snowy mountains. And that’s just the start of what makes them interesting