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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»The World’s Weirdest Hearts for Valentine’s Day 
 From multiple hearts to none at all, animals run the gamut when it comes to the large, powerful organ.
»What Bizarre Relics Tell Us About Presidents’ Lives 
 For Presidents’ Day, National Geographic investigates why we save such intimate artifacts of Washington and Lincoln.
»The Presidents Who Gave Us Our Best Parks 
 A look back at which U.S. presidents deserve the credit for establishing some of our first, biggest, and most majestic parks and monuments.
»Cave-Dwelling Giant Tortoises Are a Big Surprise 
 To get out of the midday sun, reptiles on the Indian Ocean's Aldabra Atoll have a never-before-seen strategy for keeping cool.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Dying Star Shoots Gleaming Jets 
 A newborn star brightens up its dusty neighborhood, and a galaxy cluster bends passing light like a lens.
»This Government Agency’s Job Is to Kill Wildlife 
 An investigation in Harper’s Magazine this month documents indiscriminate and inhumane methods used to control predators on public lands in the West.
»Mysterious Graves Discovered at Ancient European Cemetery 
 Archaeologists in Germany have uncovered the bodies of children and of one adult man who was buried, strangely, standing upright.
»Found! Gravitational Waves, or a Wrinkle in Spacetime 
»Watch: The World's Oldest Known Wild Bird Just Hatched a Chick 
 Wisdom, the 65-year-old Laysan albatross, may even be a better mom with her decades of parental experience, experts say.
»Trendy Victorian-Era Jewelry Was Made From Hair 
 No one knew how to mourn like the Victorians, who weaved wreaths and jewelry from the hair of dead relatives.
»Massive Tree Farms May Be a Really Bad Climate Idea 
 World-wide tree plantations, soil modification or bioenergy crops could add to the planetary harm of global warming, scientist warns.
»Einstein May Be About to Be Proved Right—Again 
»Petition Seeks Ban on Trade in Fake Rhino Horn 
 Exclusive: NGOs express concerns that cultured rhino horn undercuts existing law and imperils wild rhinos.
»This Bus-Size Whale Is Even More Unusual Than We Thought 
 Scientists are starting to piece together the secret life of the little-seen Omura's whale, which has a peculiar diet.
»2015 Had a Record Number of Shark Attacks. Here's Why. 
 Ninety-eight people were bitten by sharks last year and six were killed, but experts say it's not time to panic.
»What Are the Odds a Meteorite Could Kill You? 
 A space rock accident reported in India raises the question of how common these accidents may be.
»See New Discoveries at the Mysterious City of the Jaguar 
 More than 200 elaborate sculptures hint at the rituals and the tragic end of a lost city in Honduras.
»How Do the Candidates Stack Up on Four Key Issues? 
 As the U.S. presidential race moves beyond Iowa and New Hampshire, here's our guide to how the candidates' compare on climate change, environment, renewable energy, and fossil fuels.
»Intimate Portraits of Flint Show Frustration, Fear, Perseverance 
 “For months we had city officials tell us that it was OK to drink the water. We all had different types of illnesses going on but we never thought it was from the water.”
»Poachers Busted Following British Pilot’s Killing 
 At least three wildlife officials were arrested as part of investigation that has drawn praise from the pilot's brother.
»The World’s Fastest Ocean Liner May Be Restored to Sail Again 
 Tied to a pier in Philadelphia for 20 years, the rusted, stripped, but still majestic S.S. United States could return to service as a luxury cruise ship.
»This Week’s Night Sky: A Meteor Shower and Dancing Giant Worlds 
»Crime Blotter: Zebra Meat, Leopard Skins, and More 
 A weekly roundup of wildlife crimes.
»Zika Raises the Question: Are Mosquitoes Necessary? 
 The insects are crucial pollinators for many plants—including orchids—and food for a range of species.
»Your Brain Is Hardwired to Snap 
 The same group of neurons could make you a hero—or a rage-filled aggressor.
»Exclusive: Hard Numbers Reveal Scale of America’s Trophy-Hunting Habit 
 A new analysis from the Humane Society finds American hunters import more than 126,000 animal trophies a year.
»Nudge Nudge, Wink Wink: How Do Animals Flirt? 
 Just as with people, gifts, perfumes, and displays of affection win wild hearts.
»Fireworks and Monkeys Start Chinese New Year Off With a Bang 
 It's time for fireworks, dancing, and the world's largest human migration.
»Before and After: See Animals Change Their Coats for Winter 
 Many northern species grow heavier, whiter fur to camouflage and keep warm in frigid weather.
»Ten Pictures of Superb Owls for the Super Bowl 
 These "superb owls" are ready for the "Big Game," and they are not intimidated by the National Football League.
»Way Before Zika, Rubella Changed Minds on Abortion 
 In the 1960s, an outbreak of rubella virus expanded women’s access to abortion in the United States. Could Zika do the same in Latin America?
»Let’s Not Force Eagles to Fight Rogue Drones 
»This Talking Bird Is Disappearing From the Wild 
 Why is the beloved African Grey Parrot almost gone from the forests of West and central Africa?
»Photos Reveal Impact of Zika on Brazil's Streets 
 Disadvantaged people struggle to say safe from the emerging disease in Recife.
»How Hidden Labyrinths Under Cities Are Becoming Clean Energy Powerhouses 
 Cities around the world have a secret weapon in the quest to reduce emissions and boost energy efficiency.
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: Black Hole Fires 'Death Star' Ray 
 A cosmic fender-bender births a new galaxy, and the Curiosity Mars rover takes an elaborate selfie.
»New 'Johnny Cash' Tarantula Uproots Spider Family Tree 
»Murdered Parks Official Remembered for Anti-Poaching Efforts 
 Tanzanian Emily Kisamo’s murder came at a critical time during the fight against wildlife crime, say conservationists.
»See Rare Drone Footage of Blue Whale Mom and Calf 
 A new video offers a fresh look at an endangered species that is slowly recovering.
»Has the U.S. Really Reached an Epic Turning Point in Energy? 
 As the new UN climate accord pushes countries to cut carbon emissions, the United States is making progress, but will it continue, and will it be enough?
»Ice Age Beast Honked Like a Dinosaur 
 Strange dome gave extinct mammal a trumpeting sound
»Tracing Slaves to Their African Homelands 
 From Caribbean sugar plantations to the South Atlantic island of St. Helena, researchers are unlocking the long-kept secrets of enslaved peoples.
»Saturn’s Ring Puffs Itself Up With Optical Illusion 
 Saturn’s rings still hold mysteries—including a trick that makes one of its biggest rings look even bigger.
»Only Known Jaguar in U.S. Filmed in Rare Video 
 Conservationists filmed El Jefe—which means “the boss” in Spanish—roaming Arizona’s Santa Rita Mountains.
»Sexual Transmission Is Just the Latest Zika Surprise 
»Illegal Logging Has Become More Violent Than Ever 
 Criminal loggers and land snatchers are committing more murders around the world, but they almost always escape justice.
»Rare Shimmering Rainbow Clouds Appear Over the U.K. 
 Called nacreous or polar stratospheric clouds, the rare phenomena adorned the British sky in the wake of Storm Henry.
»Mammoth Bones Displayed in Texas Where They Were Found 
»Why Are These Male Fish Growing Eggs? 
 Fish in wildlife refuges are feminized, probably by hormone-skewing pollution. What does this portend for the health of all creatures—and people?
»New NASA Spacecraft Will Be Propelled By Light 
 Solar sails could travel to the outermost regions of the solar system faster than ever before.
»The Town That Coal Built Faces a Cloudy Future In Global Energy Shift 
 The world’s push to reduce greenhouse gases could uproot the livelihood of many people, including the 80 percent of this town’s residents who depend on coal.
»See Stunning Moon Photos from China's Lunar Lander 
 The Chang'e-3 lander discovered a new type of moon rock—and took thousands of high-res photos in the process.
»Once Thought Extinct, 'Lost' Group of Lions Discovered in Africa 
 Scientists on an expedition found lions living in a remote corner of Ethiopia and Sudan, raising hopes for the embattled species.
»Famous Giant Turtle Dies—Only Three Left on Earth 
 The death of Cu Rua, long revered in Vietnam, brings the critically endangered Yangtze giant softshell turtle one step closer to extinction.
»Controversial Auction to Permit Killing of 600 Wild Animals 
 Protesters are taking aim at hunting permit auctions in post-Cecil world.
»Fossil Daddy Longlegs Sports a 99-Million-Year Erection 
 The unfortunate harvestman, the first found fossilized in amber with a fully erect penis, also belongs to a new arachnid family.
»What Are Groundhogs Really Looking For? Sex, for One 
 This February 2, get the true story of the Groundhog Day tradition in Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania.
»British Helicopter Pilot Shot and Killed by Poachers 
 Remembering Roger Gower, an elephant hero who died for his cause.
»Five Ways China’s Wildlife Protection Law Will Harm Wildlife 
 The Chinese government released a new draft of its wildlife conservation law, and it does shockingly little to actually promote conservation.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Moon and Planets Form Cosmic Triangle 
»See Inside the Himalayan Villages That Grow Cannabis 
»Can We Stop Mosquitoes From Infecting the World? 
»How Muslim Women Are Challenging the Status Quo 
 Far from being powerless, they are making small choices that could lead to big changes in the Arab world.
»Crime Blotter: Temple Tigers, Monkey Heads, and More 
 A weekly roundup of wildlife crimes.
»Do Animals Go to War? 
 In the brutal animal kingdom, chimpanzees gang up to expand territory and ants raid other colonies to take slaves.
»8 Vintage Pictures Show the Global History of Rubber 
 The flexible substance that gave us tires and balloons is key to the story of colonialism.
»Billionaire Conservationist's Yacht Damages Coral Reef 
 Paul Allen's vessel Tatoosh has allegedly damaged coral in the Cayman Islands, although that's not the biggest threat to the reef.
»Photos of the Desperate Effort to Control Zika Virus 
 The city of Recife in northeastern Brazil is particularly hard hit by the emerging disease.
»Internet Giants Struggle to Keep Ivory Off the Market 
 Yahoo, Google, eBay, Amazon, and Craigslist have all come under fire for perpetuating, not preventing, the ivory trade.
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: A Dust-Free Galaxy Sparkles 
 Plus, Saturn’s moon Enceladus peeks from the darkness and the surface of Mars hints at its watery, volcanic past.
»In Zanzibar, a Traditional Herbalist Exorcises Evil Spirits 
»Voter's Guide: Compare the Candidates on Climate and Energy 
 Here’s what you need to know about how the major presidential candidates stack up on climate, environment, renewable energy, and fossil fuels.
»Manta Rays Get Crittercams for First Time Ever 
 Suction cup cameras allow scientists to observe elusive manta behavior, which may help conservationists protect the threatened animals.
»Why Zika Is This Year’s Scary Virus 
 It is “spreading explosively” in the Americas and may be the next public health emergency.
»Babylonians Tracked Jupiter With Advanced Tools: Trapezoids 
 Ancient tablets describe math that was thought to have been invented over 1,000 years later, rewriting the history books.
»Pictures: Rare White Giraffe and Other Unusually Pale Animals 
 Albino and leucistic animals abound in the animal kingdom, from squirrels to crayfish.
»The Mountain Chicken Frog’s First Problem: It Tastes Like… 
»Does Climbing Big Mountains Prepare You for Fighting Cancer? 
 Writer David Roberts reflects on 50 years of adventures, mentoring Alex Honnold and Jon Krakauer, facing mortality.
»8 Gorgeous National Parks You've Never Heard Of 
 Celebrating the diversity of protected lands.
»The Challenger Astronauts Deserve a Memorial—in Space 
»Watch: Mother Elephant Saves Baby From Wild Dogs 
 The intelligent animals use teamwork and communication to thwart attacks, as seen in a new tourist video from South Africa.
»Icelanders Don’t Like Whale Meat—So Why the Hunts? 
 Icelanders have little appetite for whale meat, but hunters are reluctant to give up the trade, a new film highlights.
»Searching for Wolverines by Running Through the Woods 
 A citizen science project in Utah is engaging the adventure sport community in conservation.
»Niagara Falls May Be Turned Off Briefly—It Would Look Like This 
 A proposal would temporarily reroute water away from the American Falls, a move that was also made a generation ago.
»Extremely Rare White Giraffe Spotted—What Would You Name Her? 
 The year-old calf, which lives in Tanzania’s Tarangire National Park, has a condition called leucism.
»16 Ways Technology Will Fight Wildlife Crime 
 From GPS sea turtle eggs to an electronic 'sniffer,' a look at some of the winners of the Wildlife Crime Tech Challenge.
»Dramatic Cage Dive Photos Show What Not to Do Around Sharks 
 A viral photo has stirred debate over the ethics of cage diving.
»Could What Happened in Flint Happen Anywhere? 
»Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Devastated Killer Whales 
 More than two decades after the disaster, the future is bleak for a genetically unique pod of Alaskan orcas.
»No Shovel Needed: Special Concrete Could Melt Mounds of Snow 
»The Bug-Eyed, Colorful World of Insect Vision 
 See photos of the stunning diversity of insect eyes.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Moon Dances With Neighboring Worlds 
»See a Weekend of Snowfall in One Minute 
 Our stop-motion camera captured Snowzilla hitting downtown Washington, D.C.
»Watch the Haunting Beauty of the East Coast Blizzard 
 As snow covered Washington, D.C. and five states, people explored their snowy world.
»Museum Officials Accused of Mishandling King Tut’s Mask 
»One Country Will Destroy Its Ivory—and Pray for Elephants 
 Sri Lanka also becomes the world’s first country to apologize that elephants are being killed for their ivory.
»What’s in a Name at Yosemite? 
»Monster Star Explosion Breaks All Records 
»13 Ghostly, Surreal, and Extremely White Pictures of 'Snowzilla' 
 The massive storm piled snow on the U.S. Northeast.
»Watch the Frolicking Panda Clip That Lit Up 'Snowzilla' 
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