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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Bipolar Stars and a Radio Phoenix 
 The sun illuminates icy fountains on one of Saturn's moons and wildfires rage around Lake Baikal.
»See Which Animals Have the Most Enormous—and Tiniest—Babies 
 A giant panda mom is 900 times more massive than her baby, while a giraffe baby is one-tenth the size of its mom.
»3 Timelines Show a World Turning Against Elephant Ivory 
 A 2012 story on the religious uses of illegal ivory spurred new efforts to save elephants. But the slaughter continues unabated.
»What’s Next For the Orphaned Cubs of Dead Grizzly? 
 Most offspring of problem bears end up in zoos. Is that the right place for them?
»Oceans Will Rise Much More Than Predicted, NASA Says 
 Predictions from a few years ago already are outdated. “Sea levels are rising faster than they were 50 years ago, and it's very likely to get worse,” one scientist says.
»How Female Frogs Get Tricked Into Choosing An "Ugly" Mate 
 Picking the right wingman could make or break the chances for a less desirable male túngara frog to find a mate, a new study says.
»Beyond Katrina: 7 Portraits of Grit and Determination 
 New Orleanians describe the hard journey back home ten years after their beloved city was destroyed by floodwaters when the levees broke.
»Baby Zoo Panda Dies, Showing Difficulty of Keeping Twins Alive 
 The National Zoo's strategy of continually swapping the twins between an incubator and their mother wasn't enough to keep one alive.
»How Ancient Palmyra, Now in ISIS's Grip, Grew Rich and Powerful 
 A distinctly multicultural trading center grew rich on trade between east and west, until it rebelled against its most powerful customer.
»Tour Guide Killed in Lion Attack Did Everything Right 
 There's little a person can do in the face of Africa's top predator, experts say.
»A Guide to Detecting an Alien Apocalypse 
 To find intelligent extraterrestrial life, we might need to find proof of its demise.
»How Neuroscience Is Helping Answer the Question ‘Who Am I?’ 
 Diseases of the mind like Alzheimer’s help us understand what it means to exist or, conversely, feel as if we don’t exist.
»From the U.S. to Saudi Arabia, Women Had to Fight to Vote 
 95 years ago, women in the U.S. won the right to vote. But it wasn’t just handed to them—they had to demand it.
»Can India's Land of Former Headhunters Make Peace? 
 For the remote Naga tribes, a surprise accord with Delhi aims to end one of the world's longest-running insurgencies.
»People-Powered Data Visualization 
 Through crowdsourcing and citizen science projects, the general public is making profound contributions to research. Can data visualization help make sense of this wealth of new information?
»Century-Old Message in a Bottle Returned to Sender 
 A nearly 109-year-old bottle was part of a tradition of dropping objects and instruments into the sea to study ocean currents.
»8 Gorgeous National Parks You've Never Heard Of 
 Celebrating the diversity of protected lands on the U.S. park service's 99th birthday.
»How Drones Are Affecting Wildlife in Surprising Ways 
 A recent study showing that black bear heart rates soar at the sight of a drone has some experts concerned.
»Hurricane Katrina Turned My Family's Odds and Ends Into Heirlooms 
 Everyday objects, ordinary places and familiar symbols have taken on a deep significance for the author and others who survived the disaster.
»Lonely Male Rhino, Last in U.S., Seeks Mate. Will Relocate 
 The Cincinnati Zoo will send an ultra-rare Sumatran rhino back to Indonesia in search of a partner. The species is hanging by a thread.
»Cameras in Hand, New Orleanians Capture A Changing Community 
»Why Dung Beetles Watch the Sky While Rolling Poop Balls 
 The poop-hoarding insects have an amazingly advanced internal GPS that allows them to navigate by day or night.
»These Newborn Pandas Face 4 Big Threats to Survival 
 The blind, hairless babies born recently at Washington D.C.'s National Zoo are completely dependent on their mothers—who can sometimes accidentally crush them.
»This Week's Night Sky: Spy Saturn’s Icy Moon Dione 
 Look for Venus as a "morning star," the moon with a stellar teapot, and—if you're more ambitious—a glimpse of Pluto this week.
»Panda Twins—Oh Boy! Oh Girl? “We’re Not Sure.” 
 The birth of not one but two pandas has increased the excitement at Washington’s National Zoo. But keeping them both alive will be tricky.
»How A Family-Run Oyster Business Caused A National Ruckus 
 When the oyster farm, located in a national wilderness area, was closed, contentious debate erupted and divided a community.
»Dive in! 14 Photos of Summer’s Best Water Sports 
 The water’s fine for swimming, so plunge into our favorite photos of windsurfing, boating, and more from National Geographic’s archive.
»Do Animals Blow Their Noses? 
 They might not reach for a hanky, but some animals—including primates and dogs—have their own devices for clearing nasal passages.
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: Earth From Above and Rover Selfies 
 Astronauts capture a light show over Earth and the Curiosity Mars rover has some fun.
»Ranger School Grads Join Long History of Warrior Women 
 For more than two millennia, from the Amazons to today, women have fought in combat.
»WATCH: Extreme Diver Discovers Ancient Whale Skull 
 How did a six foot whale skull get into a Virginia swamp?
»The 5,000-Year Secret History of the Watermelon 
 Ancient Hebrew texts and Egyptian tomb paintings reveal the origins of our favorite summertime fruit.
»What Do You Do With a Bear That Kills a Person? 
 After a Yellowstone grizzly with cubs killed a hiker, the park’s chief faced an agonizing decision—whether to let the bear go free or put her down.
»D.C. Panda May Be Pregnant: Why Is Breeding Them So Tough? 
 With all eyes on the National Zoo's possibly pregnant giant panda, get the facts on what makes breeding the animals so difficult.
»Archaeologist's Execution Highlights Risks to History's Guardians 
 A scholar's brutal death at the hands of ISIS is a reminder that archaeologists can find themselves on war's front lines, protecting artifacts.
»Rare ‘Fire Rainbow’ Over South Carolina Explained 
 An unusual series of atmospheric conditions led to a colorful show.
»A Photographer Inside the Wildfires 
 Mark Thiessen captures each step of fighting a wildfire blazing in Northern California.
»Do Whales Get the Bends? 
 Scientists take a deeper look at decompression sickness in marine mammals.
»New Video: Great White Shark Leaps After Seal in Cape Cod 
 The dramatic behavior, usually observed off South Africa, is rare for the eastern U.S., according to shark experts.
»Giant Fire Tornado Whirls Above Idaho’s Soda Blaze 
 “Firenados” aren’t that rare, but are rarely documented.
»10 of Our Favorite Orangutan Pictures 
 On International Orangutan Day, we take a look at these lovable tree-dwelling apes, whose numbers are plummeting fast due to deforestation.
»Will the Olympics Make Things Better or Worse for Rio? 
 The 2016 summer Olympics in Brazil could make the rich richer and the poor poorer, an author says, but even so it should be a good party.
»Protecting a New Generation of Poisoned Kids After Katrina 
 An eclectic mix of people moved into New Orleans' most lead-tainted neighborhoods after the 2005 hurricane. Now parents and volunteers are cleaning up yards, schools, parks.
»Flying Spiders Found—and They Can Steer in Mid-Air 
»Nat Geo Explorers Nominated for Top Conservation Prize 
 2016 Indianapolis Prize nominees include nearly a dozen National Geographic explorers.
»Will New U.S. Restrictions on Methane Be Enough? 
 The oil and gas sector will have to clamp down on the greenhouse gas at new facilities.
»Plague Warning Closes Campground in Yosemite 
 Risk of deadly disease is low, but squirrel deaths in park raise alarm.
»Did Chucking Stones Make Us More Human? 
 A fossil site in the Republic of Georgia yields clues to humankind’s first missiles.
»How Did Sea Turtle Get a Straw Up Its Nose? 
 Scientists studying olive ridley sea turtles in Costa Rica recently helped the injured reptile.
»How Bad Is Power Plant Pollution? Depends on the Weather 
 Making coal-fired plants less dangerous to health could be as simple as checking a special air quality forecast designed by Georgia researchers.
»This Week's Night Sky: Spot a Gap in Saturn’s Rings 
 The gas giant is more than 900 million miles away, but its bright rings are tilted toward Earth and easily visible with a telescope.
»Seagulls Have a Gruesome New Way of Attacking Baby Seals 
 Kelp gulls are eating the eyeballs from newborn Cape fur seals—a behavior never before seen in nature, a new study says.
»Strapped for Cash, Some Greeks Turn to Ancient Source of Wealth 
 Greece’s financial crisis is causing a spike in illegal excavations and swelling the ranks of looters with first-time offenders.
»How Dolphins Healed An Author’s Broken Heart 
 Grief stricken after her father’s death, Susan Casey went to Maui for surf and solace. A pod of dolphins showed up and changed her life.
»Glass Paint: Secret to Keeping Metal Roofs Cool on Sunny Days 
 Glass Paint: Secret to Keeping Metal Roofs Cool on Sunny Days
»Hello, Honey! 10 Sweet Photos of Bees 
 In celebration of National Honey Bee Day, see our favorite photos of bees and the people who love them.
»How Do Some Animals Make Their Own Sunscreen? 
 Fish, hippopotamuses, and other animals produce chemicals that protect them from the sun's rays.
»Is This The Biggest Great White Shark Ever Filmed? 
 A diver recently captured footage of what he claims is a 20-foot (6-meter) long great white shark dubbed Deep Blue.
»California May Be Home to a New Lone Wolf 
»L.A. Cougar Known for Crossing Freeways Killed by Car 
»5 Other Mines at Risk of Spilling Toxic Waste 
 Many old hard-rock mines—not just the one in Colorado that tainted a river with orange metallic waste—have pollution problems.
»Visualizing a Wet, Hot (and Also Very Dry) American Summer 
 Interactive maps of drought and precipitation show that U.S. weather in 2015 is a study in contrasts.
»Desperately Seeking Queen Nefertiti 
 An archaeologist says he has discovered the legendary monarch’s burial chamber hidden inside King Tut’s tomb—but she’s been “found” before.
»Cuba's 'Peter Pans' Remember Childhood Exodus 
 A group of Cuban-Americans have mixed feelings on the country they fled as children.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Space Station Sunrise 
 Astronauts show us what sunrise looks like from space and bright spots on the sun let loose.
»How U.S. Climate Plan Can Follow China and Europe—Or Not 
 How U.S. Climate Plan Can Follow China and Europe—Or Not
»We’ve Consumed More Than the Earth Can Produce This Year 
 Thursday, August 13, is Earth Overshoot Day, when resource use is expected to outstrip the capacity for production—and it’s getting earlier every year.
»Some Isolated Tribes in the Amazon Are Initiating Contact 
 Indian rights activists, South American governments are challenged by recent encounters to rethink their ‘no contact’ policies.
»10 Years After Katrina, Some Are 'Homeless in Their Own Homes' 
 Even after a decade, some elderly, frail, and disabled New Orleanians are without homes or essential services.
»Wind Power Sets Records As Countries Seek Climate Fixes 
 A key tool in the U.S. Clean Power Plan, wind gets global lift with lower costs and more offshore farms. But will its growth continue?
»If You Think You're Safe From Earthquakes, You May Be Wrong 
 It’s no surprise that Californians are in danger, but scientists have also flagged residents of Missouri, Tennessee, Arkansas, Illinois, and South Carolina.
»Why Did L.A. Drop 96 Million ‘Shade Balls’ Into Its Water? 
 The plastic balls, which can save water and protect water quality, are an attempt to cope with California’s severe drought.
»Your Photos Say Where You’ve Been … And Where You’re Going 
 Data in photos posted online can help scientists make a pretty good guess about where users are headed.
»Watch: Octopuses Filmed Mating Face-to-Face—A First 
»How The Cocaine Trade Affects Everyone’s Lives 
 The author—who lives under police protection—talks about drug barons, money laundering, and grisly murders.
»Chronicling Cuba's Evolution 
 For 12 decades, National Geographic has reported on this Caribbean island and its often troubled relationship to the United States.
»Who Buys Ivory? You’d Be Surprised 
 A new international survey reveals what’s really driving the demand side of the ivory market.
»How Did Rare White Whale Spotted Off Australia Get That Way? 
 A fluke of genetics can produce animals with no pigment at all—albinos—or creatures that are mostly white.
»Secret of "Death" Moth's Scary Squeak Revealed 
 The ominous insect, immortalized in The Silence of the Lambs, has rapid, accordion-like mouthparts that allow it to make sound, a new study says.
»See Shooting Stars Galore as Meteor Shower Peaks 
 The top-rated Perseid meteor shower reaches its height of activity this week as fragments of a comet collide with Earth's atmosphere.
»See Which States Use Coal the Most as New Climate Rule Is Finalized 
 As the Clean Power Plan aims to tamp down emissions from the nation's power plants, coal-dependent states face big decisions.
»Why You're More Likely To Be Killed By a Bee Than a Bear 
 Our fear of bear attacks is far greater than the actual risk of being mauled or killed, experts say.
»Smart Drones: Designed through Collaboration. 
»This Week's Night Sky: Meteor Shower and a Dip in Lagoon Nebula 
 Wispy filaments and bright knots of gas hide within a cosmic gem.
»Why Jimmy Chin Takes Pictures While Climbing and Skiing Mountains 
 How a kid from Minnesota found Taoism, skied Everest, and made the year's breakout adventure documentary.
»Drivers Worry the End of Utah Salt Flat Racing is Near 
 Cancellations of Speed Week two years in a row raise concerns about the health of the salt flats.
»Lions Return to Rwanda for First Time Since Genocide’s Aftermath 
 Lions were hunted to local extinction in Rwanda. Now a new group of imported lions seems to be doing well in the country.
»How 5 People Survived Nagasaki’s Nuclear Hell 
 Three days after Hiroshima, an American B-29 dropped an atomic bomb on Nagasaki. A new book tells stories of those who lived through horror.
»How Megafires Are Remaking American Forests 
 Supersize fires are burning up bird habitat, killing trees, and turning forests into open range. Climate change will only make it worse.
»Bonobo "Baby Talk" Reveals Roots of Human Language 
 We visit the Jacksonville Zoo to spend some quality family time with the endangered apes, among our closest kin.
»15 Intimate Portraits of Lions 
 Cecil’s death has focused attention on wildlife crime. Lions aren’t the only threatened species. But they may well be the most charismatic.
»Scientists Share Wins, Epic Fails on Twitter 
 Studying wild animals may sound exotic and exciting, but #Fieldworkfails shows the gritty—sometimes hilarious—reality of field biology.
»From Space, Astronaut Snaps Photo of Planets Aligned 
 Scott Kelly caught the moon, Earth, Venus, and Jupiter in a row from his perch on the International Space Station.
»Pope Francis Has Never Used The Internet, But He Gets It 
 The pontiff understands the power of social media to convey his message: People, not doctrine and sin, belong at the center of Catholic life.
»We Finally Have Clues to How America's Lost Colony Vanished 
 Artifacts suggest some members of ill-fated English settlement survived and assimilated with Native Americans.
»Meet the Deep-Sea Devil Fish's New Snaggletoothed Cousin 
 With its curled lip and toothy smile, the new species of anglerfish reminds its discoverer of a "bad dream."
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Side-On View of Saturn's Ring 
 Two of the ringed planet's moons make an appearance, and a telescope spies quirky asteroids lined up in a row.
»National Geographic Archives: Up From Hiroshima 
 70 years ago, an American bomber dropped an atomic bomb on Hiroshima, Japan. In this archival piece from August 1995, Ted Gup visits the city 50 years after the attack.
»Chameleon Colors Reflect Their Emotions 
 When light hits a chameleon's skin, the cells appear different colors depending on the mood of the animal.
»Leopard Seals Are Bullies, Thieves, New Video Shows 
 The top predators reveal some surprising moves in a first look at their underwater lives.
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