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Knowledge » National Geographic Weitere Quellen
National Geographic
Reporting our world daily: original nature and science news from National Geographic.
»Understanding the Human Toll of Wildlife Crime 
 Investigative reporter Bryan Christy discusses his investigation into how ivory finances terrorism in Africa.
»What the World's Toughest Animal Is Really Made Of 
 Scientists investigating the genome of a tiny aquatic invertebrate called the tardigrade, or water bear, made a very peculiar discovery.
»Radar Scans in King Tut’s Tomb Suggest Hidden Chambers 
 After two nights of tests in the Valley of the Kings, new evidence reinforces the theory that undiscovered rooms may lie behind the painted walls.
»Science Still Can't Explain Why These Tarantulas Are Blue 
»Pope Francis Pushes For Crackdown on Ivory Trafficking 
 There’s a moral imperative to end the illegal trade in natural resources, Pope Francis says.
»What Do Centenarians Know That the Rest of Us Don't? 
 A scientist who studies centenarians says lifestyle will get you past 80, but that good genes are needed to top 100.
»Our Most Stunning Pictures of Big Cats 
 From lions to tigers to leopards, see National Geographic's most beautiful portraits of wild felines in honor of Big Cat Week.
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: Galaxies Smirk and Volcanoes Make Waves 
 Water and snow blanket the Mideast and Midwest, and Ceres shows off a massive crater.
»The Search for Queen Nefertiti Enters a New Phase 
 Mounting evidence suggests the legendary monarch’s burial chamber is hidden in King Tut’s tomb.
»See What National Geographic Was Like Over 60 Years Ago 
 A technician wields a camera larger than himself, a photographer prepares for the field, and a “stripper” makes a map.
»Inside the World of Egypt's Salafist Muslims 
 Jihadists in the ultraorthodox branch of Islam have been tied to terror attacks—including those in Paris—but most Salafists see politics as a distraction from religion. Photographer Paolo Pellegrin gained rare access to a group of Salafists in Egypt. Here is what he found.
»War, More Than ISIS, Is Destroying Syria's Ancient Sites 
 Ancient sites in contested areas are more vulnerable to looting and destruction than those in ISIS-controlled territory.
»2015 to Be Hottest Year on Record 
 The World Meteorological Organization says climate change has broken “symbolic thresholds,” days before international climate talks in Paris.
»Inside One Man's Quest to Build a Photo Ark for Animals 
 National Geographic photographer Joel Sartore tells us what inspired his project to document 12,000 captive animal species worldwide.
»How the Growing Trade in One Tortoise Puts Others at Risk 
 The booming trade in Indian star tortoises makes easy cover for nearly extinct Madagascan radiated tortoises and ploughshare tortoises.
»Millions of Baby Spiders Create Giant Silken Blanket 
 The young arachnids, spotted in Tennessee, were throwing out silk to fly to new territory when wind likely grounded them, expert says.
»Shark Feeding Frenzy Caught on Camera in Florida 
 An estimated fifty to sixty sharks were spotted churning the water off a popular beach.
»King Tut: The Teen Whose Death Rocked Egypt 
 Famous for his tomb full of golden treasures, the boy pharaoh was a pivotal figure in shaping the future of Egypt.
»It’s Not Just Coal and Oil: Forests Are Key to Climate 
 Forest clearing releases voluminous amounts of greenhouse gases. The carbon stored in the Amazon already has dropped by at least a third in two decades.
»To Dam or Not to Dam? 12 Photos of the Mekong River 
 Explore the rapids, waterfalls, and islands of Southeast Asia’s Mekong river.
»How Black-Market Poison Is Helping Poachers Kill Animals 
 In Zimbabwe, there’s no effective way to track cyanide—and elephants are paying the price.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Moon Eclipses the Bright Star Aldebaran 
»How Fish Make Themselves Invisible—Mystery Solved 
 Some fish have evolved a strategy to hide in nothing but water and sunlight, a new study says.
»Only Three Northern White Rhinos Remain 
 Sunday's death of Nola raises the stakes for saving the rare subspecies.
»How Could Paris Climate Talks Change Africa’s Future? 
 The UN meeting will focus on developed countries’ plans to curb global warming, but it could give Africa money to embrace clean energy.
»How Fire, Once a Friend of Forests, Became a Destroyer 
 The roots of today’s massive wildfires, says historian and former firefighter Stephen Pyne, lie in the old misconception that all fire is bad.
»Scientists Are Mapping the World's Largest Volcano 
 An expedition to Tamu Massif in the Pacific Ocean finds some surprises.
»10 Nifty New Things That Could Make Our Homes Smarter and Greener 
 Looking to spruce up your home? New options, showcased at this year’s Greenbuild trade show, could make it safer, prettier and more efficient.
»Do Animals Get Drunk? 
 Some species are attracted to overripe fruits and alcohol-rich nectar.
»A Few Things You (Probably) Don’t Know About Thanksgiving 
 The pilgrims stole from graves, the Wampanoag were devastated by disease, and the peace between them was political.
»Not Just Thanksgiving: 15 Photos of Food-Centric Celebrations 
 From holiday feasts to birthday parties, food plays a central role in celebrations around the world.
»Is a Washington Initiative to Ban Ivory Sales a Model for Other States? 
 While many states have failed to pass laws to combat wildlife trafficking, one state bypassed special interests and went straight to the voters.
»A Good Week for Lions, Despite Demand from U.S. Trophy Hunters 
 France just banned the import of sport-hunted lion trophies. In the U.S., where the majority of trophy hunters come from, some lawmakers are trying to do the same.
»337 Whales Beached in Largest Stranding Ever 
 The cause of the massive die-off, discovered in remote waters off Patagonia, Chile, is being investigated. Scientists say they are most likely sei whales, which are endangered.
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: Seeing a Galaxy’s Heartbeat 
 Dwarf planet Ceres sports a fresh scar, and a telescope gets ready for its close-up.
»Fresh Ideas for Future Cities 
»Lost Island of Ancient Greece Discovered in Aegean Sea 
»Rare Giant Catfish Signals Hope for Species 
 The endangered Mekong giant catfish can be as big as a grizzly bear. One was just caught and released.
»Can Paris Climate Talks Help These People a World Away? 
 Drought has been deadly for indigenous people in Colombia's desert peninsula, underscoring a global crisis: People will be forced from their homes as weather turns more extreme.
»Funny Name, Serious Issue: Toilet Day 
 Two billion people don’t have access to sanitary facilities like the ones in these pictures.
»Meet Uyan and Dina, Frozen Cave Lion Cubs from the Ice Age 
»New Arachnid Named for Lord of the Rings Character 
 A new species of eyeless, cave-dwelling daddy longlegs reminded scientists of Gollum, so they named it after him.
»Government Research Chimps Set to Retire 
 The National Institutes of Health plans to send its last 50 biomedical research chimps to a sanctuary in Louisiana.
»Tap-Dancing Birds Revealed For First Time in New Video 
 High-speed footage shows that an African finch puts on a fast mating dance that's hidden to the human eye.
»Should U.S. Zoos Be Allowed to Import 18 African Elephants? 
 Conservationists and animal advocates say no, but the zoos say the elephants will be killed if they aren’t brought to the U.S.
»Climate Change: Real, Serious, Fixable 
 And it’s up to us to solve it.
»The Good, the Bad, the Bewildering: 10 Countries’ Climate Pledges 
 Russia may not be doing anything. Japan may be going backwards. But India, Morocco, and Mexico are making ambitious moves to tackle climate change.
»Why Female Vampire Bats Donate Blood to Friends 
 Bats use a complex social calculus when they share regurgitated meals, a new study suggests.
»People Are Scaring Their Cats with Cucumbers. They Shouldn’t. 
 A new viral trend reveals a surprising cat behavior, but pet owners should beware.
»Is Trophy Hunting Helping Save African Elephants? 
 Fees from trophy hunting of elephants that are supposed to help local communities—and elephants—often don’t.
»Telling Thanksgiving's Story in a Vanishing American Language 
 A new film could be a vehicle for saving a dying American Indian tongue.
»Why Some Airlines Pollute More: 20 Ranked on Fuel Efficiency 
 Two key factors contribute to a big gap in performance between the most and least efficient.
»For the Terminally Ill, Drawing Strength From the Virgin Mary 
 The author of National Geographic’s story about the “most powerful woman in the world” bears witness to a dying man’s courage and grace.
»This Week’s Night Sky: A Lion Makes a Meteoric Roar 
 Dozens of shooting stars from the annual Leonid meteor shower will streak across the sky mid-week.
»Photographers Capture Paris in Mourning 
 From vigils at the base of a statue to a quiet moment outside the Louvre, the photos show the ways Parisians grieve and come together.
»DNA Reveals Mysterious Human Cousin With Huge Teeth 
 A new genetic analysis suggests that the recently discovered Denisovans lived in Eurasia for millennia.
»Mystery Solved: How Bats Can Land Upside Down 
 The flying mammals have some of the heaviest wings in nature, which has made their acrobatic feats a puzzle for scientists—until now.
»Into the Wild 
»2 Countries Reveal How Divided the World Is on Climate Change 
 Our planet’s future climate depends on the actions of countries big and small. Some are aggressively cutting greenhouse gases while others lag behind.
»Bill Nye the Science Guy Knows How to Fix Climate Change 
 We’ve already got everything we need, says Nye. We just need to do it.
»These 15 Photos Remind Us Why We Love Paris—and Always Will 
 After the terrorist attacks on Paris, images from the National Geographic archives celebrate the resilient City of Light.
»You Can Hack Your Car for Better Mileage—But Should You? 
 As auto computers get more sophisticated, so do the options for tweaking them.
»Which Animals Have Barely Evolved? 
 Some species have managed to maintain their original looks—even over millions of years.
»For Mickey Mouse’s Birthday, 11 Pictures of Real Mice 
 Mickey made his first appearance in 1928’s Steamboat Willie, and we’re celebrating the anniversary with some of our favorite mice.
»This Scientist Wants to Steal—and Implant—Memories 
»Week’s Best Space Pictures: Mars' Moon Phobos Slowly Crumbling 
 Winter comes roaring in on Saturn's moon Titan while a dead star rips apart a wandering asteroid.
»Meet the Bird that Filled an Antenna With Acorns 
 A viral video shows technicians clearing a huge cache of acorns from a transmission tower.
»See How the One-Child Policy Changed China 
 China recently announced the end of its one-child policy—here’s why that’s a big deal for the country and what it says about the rest of the world.
»500 Years of Virgin Mary Sightings in One Map 
 Apparitions of the Virgin Mary, inspiring wonder and devotion among millions, have been tracked for centuries.
»Elephant Poachers Take Aim at South Africa’s Famed Refuge 
 Recent elephant killings in Kruger National Park raise fears that South Africa is now in the crosshairs of the illegal ivory trade.
»Where Our Fear of Friday the 13th Came From 
 The deep-rooted cultural phobia may have safety, and psychological, benefits.
»Pictures: Green Slime Invades World’s Deepest Lake 
 Russia’s Lake Baikal has a new threat that worries scientists.
»With Ivory Ban Imminent, What Will Happen to China’s Legal Stockpile? 
 China could store, crush or dump its legal stockpiles of ivory, but after years of promoting the industry, the government is in a tricky spot.
»Move Over, Glowing Turtle—Meet the Glowing Eels 
 A small eel photographed by accident on a Caribbean coral reef is the first green fluorescent fish ever recorded, a new study says.
»Caves May Hold Clues to Greenland's Warmer Past 
 Researchers visited Greenland’s northernmost caves to better reconstruct Earth’s past climates.
»6 Places Where Melting Snow Means Less Drinking Water 
 All basins will likely have less water from snowpack as the planet warms. But some regions will be in worse shape than others, a new report says.
»Possible New Chambers in Pyramid Hold Hopes for Egypt's Tourism 
 Desperate to win back tourists, Egypt has ramped up efforts to solve the mysteries of the Great Pyramids of Giza.
»How Rescue Dogs Are Helping Veterans With PTSD 
 The nonprofit organization K9s for Warriors pairs veterans with dogs rescued from kill shelters.
»Here's Why There's Still Not a Human on Mars 
 For the last 70 years, scientists and engineers have dreamed of going to Mars. But their imaginative plans haven't left the drawing board.
»Opinion: Killing Thousands of Flying Foxes Only Hurts the Environment 
 A plan to cull bats on the Indian Ocean island of Mauritius could make flooding there even worse and cause other problems, two scientists argue.
»A Race to Save Ancient Human Secrets in Borneo 
 Archaeologists enlist UNESCO's help to protect prehistoric sites threatened by limestone quarrying.
»Cougars May Spread to U.S. Midwest Within Decades 
 A new model suggests the big cats will soon recolonize Arkansas, Missouri, and other parts of the American heartland.
»Big Illegal Market For Little Critters 
 There’s a price on anything that walks, creeps, crawls, or flies, as a South African nature cop explains.
»What Will Energy Look Like in 2040? 4 Things to Know 
 A new report highlights the urgency for action at Paris climate talks later this month.
»Largest Object in Asteroid Belt May Have Come From Elsewhere 
 Ammonia detected on Ceres’ surface suggests a cold birth beyond Neptune’s orbit.
»From Trees to Tigers, Case Shows Cost of Illegal Logging 
 Fine against U.S. retailer is a strike against an illicit industry that’s devastating forests—and vulnerable species—in eastern Russia.
»Floating Mountains on Pluto—You Can't Make This Stuff Up 
 New data reveal five seemingly impossible things about the dwarf planet.
»Does SeaWorld’s Announcement Signal End to Captive Orcas? 
 San Diego park’s announced changes come amid rising public scrutiny of whale shows.
»This Week’s Night Sky: Andromeda Time Machine 
 Aligned planets and the stragglers from a meteor shower are all visible this week. Here’s how to spot them.
»'UFO Clouds' Are Real. Here's How They Happen 
 Technically called “lenticular clouds,” the weird phenomenon seen over Cape Town has a simple explanation.
»Ancient ‘Fire Frog’ Among Odd New Amphibians Found in Brazil 
 About 278 million years ago, a diverse group of weird creatures roamed the swamps of what's now northeastern Brazil.
»12 Nat Geo Stories That Exposed Wildlife Exploitation 
 Here’s a look back at some of our most powerful reports that revealed how wild animals (and trees) are being threatened.
»This Man is Walking Across Antarctica All By Himself 
 On the centennial of Shackleton’s ill-fated expedition to the South Pole, a middle-aged ex-army officer wants to make it there completely on his own.
»And the Oscar of Science Goes To … 
 This year’s Breakthrough Awards honored advances in preventing heart disease and unraveling the origins of our universe.
»Pioneer in Satellite Archaeology Wins Million-Dollar Prize 
 Egyptologist and National Geographic explorer Sarah Parcak uses high-flying cameras to reveal lost cities and save ancient treasures from looters.
»Is The United States Prepared For A Massive Cyberattack? 
 No, says broadcast journalist Ted Koppel, in a new book that explains why the Internet is potentially a weapon of mass destruction.
»Shades of Prey: Can Color-blind Predators See Warning Colors? 
 Snakes, butterflies, and more have evolved vibrant patterns to advertise their toxicity to predators.
»Before Hotline Bling: 12 Photos of Phones Through the Years 
 Trace the evolution of the telephone with these photos from National Geographic’s archive.
»How Technology in Our Bodies Will Make Us 'More Than Human' 
 Coming innovations could enhance human capacity, such as by creating brain-to-brain communication, says a leading technologist.
»Will Obama’s ‘No’ on Keystone Curtail Canada’s Oil Boom? 
 The U.S. rejection ends Keystone’s seven-year quest for approval, but it hardly ends debate over Canada’s oil sands.
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