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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»A Gray Whale Breaks The Record For Longest Mammal Migration 
 The female, a member of a critically endangered population, swam across the Pacific from Russia to Mexico.
»Why ISIS Hates Archaeology and Blew Up Ancient Iraqi Palace 
 With a video showing an Assyrian palace's destruction, the Islamic State wants to establish itself as heir to a legacy of "idol destruction."
»Famous Cougar That Was Holed Up Under L.A. House Returns to Wild 
 Cougar made famous by National Geographic photo has spent three years in urban area.
»Is Gulf Oil Spill's Damage Over or Still Unfolding? 
 Scientists tracking Gulf sparrows, insects, and seabirds try to unravel the mysteries of a landscape changed by oil.
»Pictures: Millennials Test Cute, Efficient Cars of the Future 
 At Shell Eco-marathon Americas, more than a thousand students vie to see who can build a car that runs on the least amount of fuel.
»Warm Weather Drives Bears Out of Hibernation 
 Utah animals left dens early but found little food.
»Watch Curious Chimp Knock a Drone Out of the Sky 
 Viral video shows a chimpanzee take action when a drone gets too close.
»This Week’s Night Sky: See a Dramatic Eclipse—Off Jupiter 
 Two Jovian moons give a quick shadow show, and the Big Dipper points the way to distant galaxies.
»Digs Reveal Stone-Age Weapons Industry With Staggering Output 
 Millions of weapons were made at Paleolithic “factory” in the Caucasus.
»A Town in Nepal Teaches a Young American How to Live 
 "What I learned in Nepalganj" in the Peace Corps, writes T.D. Allman, "has kept me alive in situations when I might have gotten killed."
»Here Are the Secrets to a Long and Healthy Life 
 Diet is the key to longevity—but also sex, naps, wine and good friends.
»Can Your Dog or Cat Be Allergic to You? 
 Our pets can suffer from many of the same allergens that make humans miserable, including pollen, veterinarians say.
»Warming Pacific Makes for Increasingly Weird Ocean Life 
 A “blob” of warm water that’s partly to blame for dead birds and stranded sea lions in the Pacific may share a cause with Boston’s snows and California’s drought.
»Extreme Weather: 13 Striking Pictures 
 Scientists predict that climate change will intensify the severity of storms.
»How Your Phone Could Save You From an Impending Earthquake 
 A new study says cell phones could give you enough time to get to safety.
»A Year After Everest Disaster, This Sherpa Isn't Going Back 
 Memories of the killer avalanche endure, but Pemba Sherpa is also worried about the Tibetan calendar.
»The Science Behind Midwest’s Killer Tornadoes 
 Weather scientists work to improve forecasting to help people get out of the way of nature’s fury.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: A Blood Moon Rises and Auroras Dance 
 We see this century's shortest eclipse and the northern lights blaze over Iceland in this week's best space pictures.
»Volcanic Eruption That Changed World Marks 200th Anniversary 
 The effects of Tambora's cataclysmic eruption were felt for years around the Earth.
»Is This Cat Going Up or Down? 
 Evoking memories of the great dress debate, a viral photo of a feline on a staircase divides the Internet.
»Elite Climbers to Blaze New Route up Everest 
 Climbing without bottled oxygen or Sherpa support, team tackles unclimbed line on Northeast Face.
»Watch Touching Reunion of Rescued Elephant and Her Mother 
 After serving in the Thai tourist industry, an elephant named Me-Bai was sent to a sanctuary and reunited with her mother, who hadn’t forgotten her.
»Watch: Amid Drought, California Water Virtually Draining Away 
 The state is exporting water-intensive alfalfa hay to fuel China's growing demand for dairy.
»Airplanes Next in Line for Carbon Rules? 
 Efforts to regulate plane emissions have been delayed, but might soon be cleared for takeoff.
»Pictures: 10 Unusual Baby Animals You Don't See Every Day 
 Frisky puppies and fluffy kittens don't have the corner on cute—baby eels, boars, and baboons are just as aww-worthy.
»Surge in Everest Climbers Year After Mountain's Worst Tragedy 
 The new climbing season begins with a "safer" route through a killer icefall.
»Vanuatu Puts Drones in the Sky to See Cyclone Damage 
 After the small island nation was devastated by Cyclone Pam, airborne cameras provide vital information for relief efforts.
»Flying Oceans of Magma Help Demystify the Moon's Creation 
 The story of the moon’s birth might also include Pluto-size wrecking balls.
»Bobcat Drags Shark Out of Florida Surf 
 Dramatic photograph appears to be real, experts say.
»Eat, Cook, Love: How a Girl From Missouri Ended Up in Rome 
 In Italy, family and food come first and people cook for their pets.
»Pictures: Beauty and Peril Along Endangered St. Louis River 
 A photographer captures the changing face of the Great Lakes by traveling the largest U.S. river that flows into Lake Superior.
»Flirty Female Spiders Use Silk to Capture a Male's Interest 
 When male wolf spiders don't seem that interested in a female wolf spider, she ups her game by releasing more pheromone-rich silk.
»Brontosaurus Stomps Back to Claim Its Status as Real Dinosaur 
 Like Pluto losing its standing as a planet, Brontosaurus became a non-species. Now scientists say that may have been the wrong call.
»Grand Canyon Development Plans Put River on Endangered List 
 Environmental group says the Colorado faces a trio of potential threats: a mine, a big development, and a growing town.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Catch an Exploding Star 
 An exploding star gets brighter, and a planet makes a close pass by the Pleiades star cluster.
»5 Things You Should Know About California’s Water Crisis 
 Drought, and the resulting shortage of melting snow, is driving the historic water shortages across much of the American West.
»Citizens Spur States to Ban Trade in Ivory and Rhino Horn 
 From Vermont to California, grassroots efforts drive state actions to protect elephants and rhinos.
»Colorful New ‘Dwarf Dragons’ Found in South America 
 The newfound wood lizards live in Ecuador and Peru—and chances are, there are more yet to be discovered, scientists say.
»How Your School Could Become the Next Tinderbox for Measles 
 Hot spots for measles are scattered across the U.S., in areas rich or poor, in red states or blue.
»Is This New Gold Mine of Baby Galaxies a Missing Cosmic Link? 
 Space telescopes have spotted more than 200 distant galaxies that reveal early bursts of star formation.
»Tales From a (Relatively) Sunny Seaside Town in England 
 Roff Smith has bicycled thousands of miles, but he never tires of the ancient town of Hastings, where William the Conqueror changed history.
»How a Quest to Find a 'Unicorn' Changed One Man's Life 
 The saola, a small, antelope-like animal, is the “embodiment of magic in nature,” author says.
»How the World Celebrates Easter in 15 Spectacular Photos 
 From eggs to bunnies, there are almost as many ways to observe Easter as there are countries.
»What Should You Do If You Find a Spider in Your House? 
 For starters, don't panic—and remember that most of the 40,000 known spider species are not venomous.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: A Storm Swirls and Dark Matter Collides 
 A typhoon menaces the Philippines, and galaxies—and their dark matter—collide.
»Delta Smelt, Icon of California Water Wars, Is Almost Extinct 
 Tiny fish's survival hangs in the balance as severe drought and decades of water pumping drain its habitat.
»Touch-Free Archaeology Reveals History With Lasers, Drones 
 In Portugal and elsewhere, noninvasive research techniques are gently revealing the past, without the disruption of digging.
»Behind California's Historic Water Restrictions: Low Snowpack 
 Snow in mountains is only 6 percent of normal, worsening drought.
»Desert-Dwelling Fish Can 'Hold Its Breath' for Five Hours 
 Tiny pupfish have adapted their respiration to go without oxygen for long stretches.
»See a Blood Moon in Shortest Eclipse of the Century 
 A total lunar eclipse will dazzle sky-watchers in the western half of North America.
»Celebrate Hubble's 25th Anniversary in Space With These Awesome Photos 
 Hubble’s lead imaging scientist shares his favorite celestial views from the space telescope.
»Are Harvard's Dying Hemlocks a Warning for Trees Everywhere? 
 Snowshoeing through Harvard Forest is a chance to ponder the fate of forests on a rapidly warming planet.
»California Issues First-Ever Mandatory Water Cuts 
 Facing historic drought, the state will require a 25 percent cut for consumers, but not for farms.
»How One Man Realized His Dream of Visiting Every Country 
 Lessons learned from traveling to 196 countries include what old camel meat tastes like and why toilet paper is the best economic indicator.
»How Did a Coyote End Up on a Roof in New York City? 
 It's no April Fools' prank—the predators are becoming increasingly comfortable in cities, which offer more opportunities for prey.
»'Little Foot' Fossil Skeleton Rivals Famous Lucy in Age 
 Four-million-year date for skeleton suggests South Africa figures more prominently in early human evolution than thought.
»As Sea Stars Die, New Worries About Urchins 
 Some urchins waste away, others come out of hiding as the fallout from sea star disease ripples along the California coast.
»Amazing: Tiny Birds Fly Without Landing for Three Days 
 Warblers that weigh about as much as a stack of 12 business cards fly thousands of miles across the Atlantic during their fall migration.
»Was "Earliest Musical Instrument" Just a Chewed-Up Bone? 
 “Neanderthal bone flutes” were the work of scavenging hyenas, a new study says.
»Gotcha! 5 of History's Most Outrageous April Fools' Day Hoaxes 
 Learn about 5 great hoaxes, including the famous Swiss spaghetti harvest.
»As Yemen Descends Into Chaos, Key Questions and Answers 
 Making sense of a growing conflict that involves a bewildering number of players
»Antarctica May Have Hit Highest Temperature on Record 
 But overall climate picture for southernmost continent remains "complex," say scientists.
»U.S. Unveils Plans to Cut Greenhouse Gases 
 White House submits targets for meeting UN goals on climate change.
»Watch People Rescue Entangled Swans—How Did It Happen? 
 Photographers in Latvia saved the lives of two male mute swans, which likely got stuck together while fighting for territory.
»4 Baby Bird Cams You Should Watch This Spring 
 From sleepy bald eaglets to clamoring owlets, get a bird's-eye view of new families in their nests.
»Largest Rhino Airlift Ever to Move 100 At-Risk Animals 
 Rhinos Without Borders project is transferring animals from South Africa to safer parks in Botswana.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Moon Turns to Blood 
 A lunar eclipse will dazzle sky-watchers in the western half of North America.
»3 Factors Could Slow Arctic Drilling Despite Shell Go-Ahead 
 Shells gets preliminary U.S. approval Tuesday to restart drilling this summer in the Arctic, but it still faces obstacles.
»Welcome to My Wild: A Walk on Auckland’s Greener Side 
 A writer discovers a world of natural splendor beyond the urban jungle of New Zealand’s largest city.
»Former Trainer Slams SeaWorld for Cruel Treatment of Orcas 
 Author says the damage to these animals in the name of entertainment and profit is morally and ethically unacceptable.
»Green Roofs Get Lift as France Makes Them Chic 
 Roofs bedecked in plants gain popularity as a way to reduce a building's energy use and stormwater runoff.
»Take Me out to the Ball Game: 15 Unique Baseball Photos 
 From a bat factory to Amish Country to the World Series, see our favorite baseball photos from the National Geographic archives.
»National Parks Act as Living Laboratories 
 Why science matters to National Parks and how National Parks help science
»Elephant Calves Await Fate as Africa Seeks to Save Species 
 The world is losing the war on ivory poaching, a key finding at Botswana-led summit on elephants and wildlife trade.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Auroras and a Total Solar Eclipse 
 See stellar photos of the sun's fiery corona, a close-up of our blue marble world, and more.
»Beyond the Car-Size Stingray: Five Cool Facts About Rays and Skates 
 Some stingrays are electric, while others have see-through noses and concrete-like teeth.
»How Brain-Damaging Mercury Puts Arctic Kids at Risk 
 Inuit children, exposed in the womb, have lower IQs because their mothers eat whale meat and other foods tainted with contaminants that drift north.
»U.S. Will Allow Hunters to Bring Home Rhino Trophies 
 Animal advocates condemn the decision to allow two Americans to import body parts from black rhinos in Namibia.
»Bizarre Bulge Found on Ganymede, Solar System's Largest Moon 
 Enormous bulge at the moon’s equator suggests Ganymede’s poles have shifted by 90 degrees.
»How Do Swarming Bats Avoid Crashing Into Each Other? 
 The flying mammals obey "traffic rules" by using their built-in sonar to track each others' positions in the air, a new study says.
»Can Elephants' Amazing Sense of Smell Help Sniff Out Bombs? 
 The U.S. military’s push for better bomb detectors involves taking cues from elephants’ ability to locate TNT.
»Massive Underground City Found in Cappadocia Region of Turkey 
 Subterranean retreat may have sheltered thousands of people in times of trouble.
»Billion-Dollar Road Trip Will Bring Space Boulder Into Lunar Orbit 
 NASA plans to send a spacecraft to an asteroid, pluck a boulder from its surface, and put it in orbit around the moon.
»Study of Hunter-Gatherers' Guts Reveals Ancient Microbes 
 Bacteria found in far-flung indigenous groups are absent in industrialized populations.
»Shape-Shifting Frog Found, Goes From Spiky to Smooth in Minutes 
 Dubbed the "punk rocker” frog, the marble-size amphibian is the first vertebrate known to change its skin texture.
»Watch Scientists Try Everything to Put a Camera on a Manatee 
 The hardest animal to attach a Crittercam to wasn't a great white shark or a whale—it was the slow-moving manatee.
»Water Use for Fracking Has Skyrocketed, USGS Data Show 
 Wells drilled for gas drink far more chemical-laced fluids than those drilled for oil.
»Why Is Confucius Still Relevant Today? His Sound Bites Hold Up 
 The Chinese philosopher still affects the lives of nearly a quarter of humanity.
»"Methuselah" Palm Grown From 2,000-Year-Old Seed Is a Father 
 Ten years after sprouting from an ancient seed, the date palm is "a big boy now," a scientist says—"and yeah, he can make dates."
»Observe: Jupiter, Wrecking Ball of Early Solar System 
 Jupiter may have wiped ancient worlds off the map of our solar system. Look up tonight to appreciate the destroyer from your backyard.
»Behold Sparklemuffin and Skeletorus, New Peacock Spiders 
 A few new species of these colorful, dancing spiders have been found in eastern Australia.
»Despite ISIS Threat, Looted Antiquities Returning to Iraq 
 Does return of ancient objects to Baghdad send a “strong message” in face of ISIS threats, or put the artifacts in danger of destruction?
»How Good Old American Marketing Saved the National Parks 
 Getting people to the parks was the mission a century ago. Now it’s putting visitors to work in the name of science.
»Sun and Moon Create Europe's 'Tide of the Century' 
 Rare “supertide” forms temporary island in the English Channel.
»Opossums Could Hold the Key to Saving Snakebite Victims 
 Scientists pinpoint a compound in the marsupial's blood that neutralizes venom—could it help in the quest to create a universal antivenom?
»This Week’s Night Sky: Lunar Wall and a Bull’s Eye 
 In the latest in a series of occultations, the red eye of Taurus disappears behind the moon.
»17th-Century Astronomers May Have Watched Stars Collide 
 A bright star that appeared in 1670 was long assumed to be an explosion—turns out, it may have been a rare collision of stars.
»How a Wolf Named Romeo Won Hearts in an Alaska Suburb 
 It’s one thing to have a tolerant meeting with a wild wolf that goes on for a matter of minutes. But this went on for six years.
»Moscow: Opulent, Overwhelming, and Pulsing With Power 
 Living in Moscow can be terrifying and mesmerizing, says author.
»‘Tis the Season to Be Blooming: 16 Photos Celebrating Spring 
 It’s that vernal equinox time of year: From flowers to festivals, here are some of our favorite National Geographic photos of spring.
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