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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic  
»Graphic: As Ebola's Death Toll Rises, Remembering History's Worst Epidemics 
 Ebola is the latest, but far from the largest, in a long history of infectious disease outbreaks.
»Our All-Time Favorite Volcano Pictures 
 National Geographic digs into its archives to find the most stunning and surprising photographs of volcanoes around the world.
»Social Media Abuzz with Amazing Snapshots of Partial Solar Eclipse 
 The moon took a bite out of the sun on Thursday for an exciting few hours. See the results.
»Blocked on the Keystone XL, the Oil-Sands Industry Looks East  
 With the Keystone XL in limbo, a fight is brewing over another proposed pipeline that would carry oil-sands crude across Canada to the Atlantic coast.
»Brazil's Severe Drought Dries Up Reservoirs 
 An unprecedented drought is threatening São Paulo's water supply.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Hercules Poses, California Gleams, and a Pulsar Puzzles 
 Purple robes swath a galaxy, shepherds dance above Saturn's rings, and fishing fleets outshine cities in this week's best space pictures.
»Weird Animal Question of the Week: How Do You Collar Wild Animals? 
 From mountain lions to wolves to snakes, see how scientists capture and tag wildlife to find out more about their secret lives.
»David Gruber: Seeing the Ocean in Neon 
 The marine biologist discovered a world of glowing ocean creatures, never before seen by the human eye.
»From Senegal and Nigeria, 4 Lessons on How to Stop Ebola 
 Countries around the world—including the United States—are learning a lot from the way these two West African nations have contained their Ebola cases.
»Male Birds Poison Themselves to Appear Sexier—a First 
 Great bustards eat poisonous beetles to combat intestinal parasites—and possibly appear healthier to females, a new study suggests.
»World's Longest Snake Has Virgin Birth—First Recorded in Species 
 Thelma, a reticulated python, produced six baby snakes without the help of a male, new DNA evidence shows.
»U.S. Indictment Accuses South African Brothers of Trafficking Rhino Horns 
 Safari outfitters allegedly duped hunters into paying extra to illegally shoot rhinos.
»Highest Stone Age Campsite Reveals Grit of First Americans 
 Even without genetic adaptations to altitude, early hunters moved high into the Andes soon after people first reached South America.
»New Tarantula (Not Beetle) Named After John Lennon  
 Bumba lennoni is named for the British rocker but lives in Brazil.
»Mountain Goats Are Shrinking—A Lot—Because of Global Warming 
 Global warming over the past few decades has caused chamois goats in the Italian Alps to get smaller.
»Milk Grown in a Lab Is Humane and Sustainable. But Can It Catch On? 
 A Silicon Valley vision: Instead of milking dairy cows, we could make milk in a lab with genetically engineered yeast.
»45,000-Year-Old Bone Pinpoints Era of Human-Neanderthal Sex 
 An ancient Siberian man's DNA helps track humans' spread into Asia.
»Stunning Pictures: The Year's Best Wildlife Photographs 
 National Geographic photographers are among the winners of Wildlife Photography of the Year.
»Partial Solar Eclipse Graces Skies on Thursday 
 Sky-watchers eagerly anticipate a partial solar eclipse that will blanket much of United States and Canada in shadow.
»Photographer's Portraits of Liberia's Ebola Survivors Show Joy, Sorrow 
 John Moore's portraits of those who survived Ebola show happiness but also grief over lost loved ones and rejection by their communities.
»Two Years After Hurricane Sandy Hit the U.S., What Lessons Can We Learn From the Deadly Storm? 
 In an era of extreme weather, we have to keep the risk of weather disasters in the front of our minds, author says.
»Section 60 of Arlington National Cemetery Offers Tragic Testimony to A 
 Improvised explosive devices have transformed battle—and disrupted one of the central rituals of grieving, author says.
»Quarantine Politics: Why Authorities Push Voluntary Isolation in Face of Ebola 
 Isolation is containing Ebola in U.S., while enforced quarantines have risks.
»"Lost" Satellite Photos Reveal Surprising Views of Earth in the 1960s 
 Images include the Aral Sea before it dried up, the most Antarctic ice on record, and possibly the first shots of Europe from space.
»Extremely Rare White Rhino Dies in Kenya—His Kind Nearly Extinct 
 The northern white rhinoceros is one step closer to extinction with the death of Suni, one of only two breeding males left of the subspecies.
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