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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»Rare White Rhino Dies, Leaving Only Four Left on the Planet 
 
»Can Lion Trophy Hunting Support Conservation? 
 Cecil the Lion’s death has stirred a heated debate over legal hunting, which some conservationists support.
»Chasing Nighttime Thunderstorms, Trying to Crack Their Mysteries 
 These nocturnal storms are different from their daytime brethren and we still don't understand how and why they form.
»What It’s Like to Plunge Into the Heart of a Forest Fire 
 A smokejumper explains the risks and rewards and cautions that fires will become even more frequent and bigger.
»Pictures: The World's Tigers—There Are Only 3,200 Left in the Wild 
 

Pictures to commemorate International Tiger Day showcase Asia's most iconic cat—which is perilously at risk of extinction.

»Archaeologists Identify Bodies of Lost Leaders of Jamestown 
 Beneath the church where Pocahontas was married are the graves of the founders of the first permanent British settlement in America.
»300-Year-Old Spanish Shipwreck Holds Million Dollar Treasure 
 Divers found gold in part of a Spanish fleet that was obliterated during a hurricane 300 years ago.
»Why Insects Are Drawn to Corpse Flower’s Stench 
 A stinky corpse flower named Trudy draws thousands of visitors—and probably a few flies—to the University of California Botanical Garden.
»Killing of Cecil the Lion Sparks Debate Over Trophy Hunts 
 The allegedly illegal hunt blurs the line with controversial trophy hunting.
»We Just Learned How 'Crazy Ants' Ever Get Anything Done 
 
»We May Have Been Wrong About How African Pygmies Grow 
 New research suggests that there may have been not one but two separate evolutions of African Pygmies.
»How to Bring a Sense of Poetry to the Mission for Clean Energy 
 Solar Sister co-founder Neha Misra explains what art and beauty have to do with helping poor women make a livelihood from solar power.
»Tiny Owl Getting Talking-To From Sheriff Has Huge Appetite 
 This young creature is a northern saw-whet owl, and is one of nature’s more adorable rat-catchers.
»Warship's Last Survivors Recall Sinking in Shark-Infested Waters 
 Seventy years later, veterans of an epic naval disaster gather to share stories of suffering, reconciliation, and healing.
»This Week's Night Sky: Take Flight With Cosmic Swan 
 A glorious nebula, shooting stars, and a blue moon will all be visible this week.
»Video Captures Catlike Creature Riding Rare Rhino 
 New camera-trap footage shows a genet on the back of a black rhinoceros in South Africa. An expert weighs in on the bizarre interaction.
»Why This 14-Year-Old Kid Built a Nuclear Reactor 
 In his quest to better the world,Taylor Wilson captured the interest of Homeland Security and ended up with radioactive pants.
»Public Lands, Public Data: Making Sense of Climate Change 
 
»Can Cats Recognize Their Grandparents? 
 Some felines and many other animals can likely sniff out their kin—but what they think of them is another matter.
»Yeehaw! 18 Photos for National Day of the Cowboy 
 Tip your hat to cowboys from the American west and beyond with this roundup of photos from National Geographic’s archive.
»New Pluto Images Reveal a Planet That's Stunningly Alive 
 
»Why Animals Make Us Better People 
 Jan Pol, the 73-year-old veterinarian and star of the Nat Geo WILD channel’s hit series The Incredible Dr. Pol, grew up in the Netherlands. He first visited rural Michigan as a high school exchange student and then moved there permanently after veterinary school. He and his wife, Diane, started treating animals out of their home and today run a busy practice—even when the Nat Geo cameras are off.
»Sub That Made Deep-Sea History Damaged in Highway Fire 
 The submarine once belonged to director James Cameron, who says it will dive again.
»See Why 2015 May Be the Hottest Year Ever 
 The first six months of 2015 were the hottest on record.
»How Do Fireflies Glow? Mystery Solved After 60 Years 
 Scientists have sussed out the chemical secret of these bright summertime beetles—and it may someday improve human health, a new study says.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: New "Blue Marble," Pluto's Peaks 
 Earth's sunny side shines while researchers take a closer look at a mysterious mountain range on Pluto.
»Maya Shrine Reveals Arrival of ‘New World Order’ 
 Fragments of an ancient stone monument reveal new insights on “Cold War” in the Maya Empire.
»Could Next-Gen Reactors Spark Revival In Nuclear Power? 
 Tech titans like Bill Gates are helping fund a new generation of commercial nuclear reactors, some likely in China, as a solution to climate change.
»Earth's Closest Cousin Discovered Among New Pile of Planets 
 
»Are ‘Mutated’ Daisies Really Caused by Fukushima Radiation? 
 Radiation from damaged power plant may be responsible for odd flowers, but there could be other forces at work.
»Meet the Adorable "Sea Bunny" Taking Over the Internet 
 Despite its cute and cuddly appearance, this little sea creature is actually a kind of slug.
»This Beautiful But Destructive Fish Is Resorting to Cannibalism 
 Efforts to tame Florida’s invasive lionfish haven’t worked. Now these venomous fish are eating each other, though it probably won't reduce their numbers substantially.
»Fracking, Quakes, and Drinking Water: Your Questions Answered 
 We answer reader questions about the controversial method of extracting oil and gas known as hydraulic fracturing.
»Why We Were Totally Wrong About How Boa Constrictors Kill 
 Conventional wisdom held that pythons and anacondas suffocate their prey. Instead, the predators cut off their victims' blood supply, a new study says.
»Pages of Ancient Koran Among Oldest Yet Discovered 
 Manuscript found by student may date to Islam’s earliest era.
»Genetic Evidence Could Rewrite History of First Americans 
 Did more than one wave of prehistoric immigrants travel from Asia to America?
»Inside the Grim Lives of Africa's Captive Lions 
 A new documentary exposes the dark side of a growing South African wildlife business.
»Mysterious Balls of Goo Are Rolling Onto American Beaches 
 These thumbnail-size animals may look like jellyfish stripped of their tentacles, but they're actually a lot weirder than that.
»How to Get Silicon Valley to Care About Energy Poverty 
 Hugh Whalan of PEG Ghana talks about the rollercoaster of running startups in a new power frontier.
»Prediction of Rapid Sea Level Rise Won’t Change Global Climate Talks 
 A new study predicting 10 feet of sea level rise by the century’s end isn’t supported by the mainstream scientific community.
»NASA’s ‘Blue Marbles’: Pictures of Earth From 1972 to Today 
 To celebrate NASA’s newest photo of Earth, here’s a look at some of the ones that came before it.
»Was This Really the Tomb of Alexander the Great's Father? 
 Analysis of bones raises new questions about the final resting place of Philip II of Macedon.
»Beloved Storks, Emblems of Fertility, Rebounding in France 
 Dedicated efforts from conservationists and townspeople in France have saved white storks from going extinct in the country.
»These Tiny Homes Live Largish But Would You Want One? 
 They can be cute and cheap. Yet energy-sipping Lilliputian homes aren’t for everyone. Could you mini-size? Take our poll after viewing our photos and video.
»Surfer Attacked by Shark ‘Did Everything Right’ 
 Surfer Mick Fanning eluded a great white shark and narrowly escaped injury during a competition in South Africa.
»This Week's Night Sky: Hunt Down Dwarf Planet Ceres 
 You've seen the closeup pictures of Pluto; now you can catch a glimpse of a dwarf planet yourself with just binoculars.
»Dogs Are Even More Like Us Than We Thought 
 For one, canines shun people who are mean to their owners, a new study says.
»Alien Animals and Tortured Seascapes off the Galápagos 
 "Worms" that aren't actual worms, super octopus moms, and collapsed lava formations populate the seafloor surrounding the Galápagos.
»How One Woman Helped Light Rural India With Solar Lamps 
 She grew up in an affluent New York town but soon after college, Ajaita Shah went to her parents’ native India to work with the poor.
»How a Young Girl Escaped the Prison That Is North Korea 
 Eunsun Kim made a thousand-mile journey to freedom. She survived human traffickers, famine, and poverty.
»Take Amazing 360° Tour of St. Peter’s in Vatican City From Your Chair 
 Use your computer to see the inside of the basilica and its splendid artwork; zoom in for a closer look.
»Nut-Bashing Monkeys Offer Window Into Human Evolution 
 Brazil's bearded capuchins know how much force is needed to crack open a nut—a surprisingly human-like skill, a new study says.
»15 Pictures of Adaptable, Beautiful, and Misunderstood Moths 
 This week, researchers want non-experts to go out and look at moths. There’s more to see than you might think.
»In the U.K., Community Renewable Energy Pushes for More Power 
 
»New Pluto Photos Show ‘Astoundingly  Amazing’ Landscape 
 More images from this week's New Horizons mission are forcing scientists to rethink how icy worlds work.
»Surprising Mosaics Revealed in Ancient Synagogue in Israel 
 Archaeologists puzzle over depictions of dancers, elephants, and a mysterious figure that may be Alexander the Great.
»Week's Best Space Pictures: Pluto In Focus, Black Hole Jets 
 Witness the results of 9.5 years of waiting—and what happens when a black hole throws a tantrum.
»10 of Pope Francis’s Most Provocative Quotes 
 In more than two years as head of the Roman Catholic Church, Francis has not shied from expressing his views on a great variety of issues.
»Watch a Waterspout Whip Past a New Jersey Beach 
 The fast-moving storm blew out windows and carried a boat five blocks.
»How Keeping Up With the Joneses Could Save You Money 
 Peer pressure is helping save terawatts—yes, terawatts—of power. Would it influence you? Take our poll.
»Relive First Glimpses of the Planets With These 9 Pictures 
 From Mercury to Pluto, flip through history's first looks at our celestial neighborhood.
»Ant-Man's Real-Life Rivals 
 They may be small, but they're strong:
real-life creatures with amazing superpowers.
»“Steampunk” Infographics Beautifully Combine Past and Present 
 When information graphics designers also look to the past for inspiration, the result – something I'll call "steampunk infographics" – tells us a lot about the past and present of information visualization.
»Big Hydro Threatens to Wipe Out Little Hydro in Malaysia 
 Tensions are rising over a large proposed dam that would flood six rural villages—and their microhydro systems—to provide power and water to cities.
»Birds Are Dying As Drought Ravages Avian Highways 
 Migrating birds are weakened or sickened as they wing their way along the Pacific flyway in search of fresh water.
»Elusive Quest for One True Kilogram Finally Pays Off 
 The international system of measurement has a weight problem—and a crystal ball could provide the solution.
»Here's How Much It Costs to Run a Coffee Maker in 27 Countries 
 The price of power for a TV, refrigerator, and a drip brewer varies widely worldwide.
»How to Rescue a Great White Shark on the Beach 
 For starters, keep it wet and oxygenated, says a marine expert who recently helped resuscitate a stranded fish on Cape Cod.
»First Pluto Flyby Pictures Are 'Complicated and Fascinating' 
 Pluto’s surface looks young, and its large moon Charon offers a few surprises of its own.
»Solar Plane’s Trek Around The World Delayed By Battery Damage 
 The Swiss explorers say they will be grounded in Hawaii until at least April 2016.
»U.S. Steps Up Fight Against Poaching and Wildlife Trafficking 
 Congress, the President, and several states are responding to African wildlife crisis with new actions.
»Photos Show Sad Plight for African Elephants Lifted to China 
 Expert says young elephants recently brought to China from Zimbabwe are covered with wounds.
»How to Connect With a Heritage—and Make Dad Very, Very Proud 
 Her parents came from Pakistan, and he was drawn there. Together, they’re bringing light to villagers.
»How to Turn Vacation Time Into a Life-Changing Career 
 An e-mail and a fateful trip led EarthSpark's Daniel Schnitzer on a quest to provide energy in Haiti.
»Can Rewilding Bring Nature Back to Modern Britain? 
 Rewilding Britain aims to deliver a more dynamic countryside. The author is a zealous participant in a growing movement.
»Yes, Animals Think And Feel. Here's How We Know 
 The author of a new book also says that animals can feel empathy, like the humpback whale that rescued a seal.
»Can A Skeleton Heal Rift Between Native Americans, Scientists? 
 Genetic analysis of a skeleton known as Kennewick Man may point to era of greater cooperation.
»How Your Backyard Can Save Butterflies 
 Dan Ashe is director of the United States Fish and Wildlife Service. A fan of the outdoors since childhood, Ashe, 59, has devoted his career to conservation. He’s currently focused on saving the monarch butterfly—an effort that can take flight with help from a little strategic gardening.
»Spacecraft Sails By Pluto, Phones Home 
 
»50-Million-Year-Old Worm Sperm Found in Antarctica 
 
»See Pictures of Pluto Get More Amazing Through Time 
 Since its discovery in 1930 to this week's spacecraft flyby, pictures of Pluto have evolved from faint dots to crisp, stunning portraits.
»Is Your State Consuming More Than Nature Can Provide? 
 Our never-ending appetite for food, water, and energy is driving the environment into the ground.
»9 Things You Didn’t Know About Pluto 
 As the New Horizons spacecraft concludes its flyby, learn about how Pluto was named—and why it still won’t be considered a planet.
»How the Matterhorn Created Modern Mountaineering 150 Years Ago 
 Climbers topped the Alpine peak in 1865. Then tragedy struck.
»Surprising Countries Where Solar and Wind Are Boomi 
 Renewable energy is taking off in both wealthy and developing economies.
»With Flyby, Pluto Portrait Is Last New Face in Solar System 
 New Horizons makes its closest approach to the dwarf planet, focusing on data collection at the expense of phoning home until Tuesday night.
»Fighting Octopuses Video Is First to Show How They "Talk" 
 The gloomy octopus of Australia sends cues to its rivals about whether it will flee or fight—a novel discovery.
»Is the Worst of Tanzania’s Elephant Crisis Over? 
 After announcing devastating elephant losses, a top Tanzanian minister says poaching is now on the decline.
»Your Top 10 Questions About the Pluto Flyby Answered 
 Are you ready for New Horizons' close encounter on Tuesday? Learn why the spacecraft won't be stopping at the dwarf planet and much more.
»7 Cool Ways Cities Are Thinking Ahead on Climate Change 
 From sea walls to "sponge zones," here are some innovative urban ideas for boosting resilience.
»This Week's Night Sky: Ghostly Stellar Ring Revealed 
 
»8 Pictures From Inside Sea Turtle Rescue and Rehab 
 To save endangered sea turtles, people are finding eggs, raising hatchlings, and releasing them into the wild.
»"Huge Surprise": Worms Hitchhike in Slug Guts 
 Unable to travel far on their own, some worms catch a ride inside slugs to reach new territory, a new study says.
»How a 2,000-Mile Trail Helped Define The American Mindset 
 An author retraces the Oregon Trail in a covered wagon and learns about mules and the importance of seeing America in slow-mo.
»See Where Most Shark Attacks Happen in the United States 
 
»Do Big Animals Always Sleep Standing Up? 
 Most large land herbivores can doze off on their feet, but only experience deep—or REM—sleep lying down.
»These 11 Pictures Will Cool You Down in Summer 
 As the days get hotter, we look at how people (and other mammals) stay cool in the blazing heat.
»Inside the Three Newest U.S. National Monuments 
 New monuments declared in California, Nevada, and Texas safeguard tracts of wilderness, from mountains to mammoth bones.
»Sketching with Data Opens the Mind’s Eye 
 When does drawing become design? When does design become a story?
»Half-Orange, Half-Brown Lobster Found—How Rare Is It? 
 The split-colored specimen is among a group of colorful crustaceans caught every year, including calico and blue lobsters.
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