Science News Archive - October 04, 2010
A recent study has found that tigers living in Bangladesh mangrove forests are only about half the weight of other wild Bengal tigers in South Asia.
Tendency to cooperate effectively is linked to the number of women in a group.
4 years of research reveals unique opportunity to conserve shark species.
There are more than one million different types of creatures living in the world's oceans today, according to a newly-released, decade-long effort to record marine life species around the world.
The exploration vessel Nautilus, with a team of experts of the University of Haifaâ€™s Leon H Charney School of Marine Sciences, headed by Prof Zvi Ben Avraham, discovered for the first time an area of reefs with deep-sea corals in the Mediterranean, offshore of Israel.
Having survived for more than 400 million years, the horseshoe crab is now under threat â€“ primarily due to overharvest and habitat destruction.
Biodiversity decreases towards the poles almost everywhere in the world, except along the South American Pacific coast.
Britain's Robert Edwards, the "father of the test tube baby," won the 2010 Nobel Prize for Medicine on Monday for his work on in-vitro fertilization.
Lawmakers say it's time for Congress to step in again two decades after the federal government spent a half-million dollars to study the reintroduction of gray wolves to the Northern Rockies.
A pediatric medical response to a major disaster should focus on three consecutive missions: protection of life and limb, continuing care, and finally, humanitarian aid, according to research presented Sunday, Oct. 3, at the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) National Conference and Exhibition in San Francisco.