Stories and posts about climate change, and our fragile planet.
This incredible photo of a newly discovered crater on Mars may give more color to the notion that Mars isn't entirely the Red Planet.
Some gorgeous photographs from around the world, chosen as winners of the 2019 National Geographic Travel Photo Contest. Take a look at the entries, taken from amazing vantage points, and showing some of the most expressive, vast, unique and poignant moments from …
Biopack's clever packaging contains seeds, allowing the decomposing material to actually grow new life when it's finished.
Photographer Paolo Pettigiani's series Infraland continues, utilizing infrared film to show us places we've seen before, like we've never seen them.
Igloo has said goodbye to the foam cooler, and are selling the Recool, which is made from recycled paper and wax. Meant to be used over and over, the Recool is said to hold 75 pounds, and can keep ice frozen for …
In a notoriously pollutive industry, it's encouraging to see Norwegian company Hurtigruten bringing hybrid-electric cruise ships into commission.
In the classic style of Caravaggio and Monet, we see still lifes of food and drink, but they've been updated to reflect the absurdity of our current plastic age.
In this strange and beautiful series by Madrid-based NastPlas, we see insects that have been thoroughly 'modified' to adapt to changing climate and the changing world of the 21st century.
Photographer Leah Kennedy shows us a wholly unexpected side of Ireland, unearthing new perspectives of a place we thought we knew.
It's very easy to get wrapped up in small problems and forget to keep a global perspective, to realize how fortunate most of us truly are. These very sobering and insightful juxtapositions by Uğur Gallenkuş give us a taste of that. Using matched …
Artist Geraldine Sy has a collection of colorful and attractive posters made for the Texas Parks and Wildlife Foundation.
This tragic case of humans vs. the natural world involves the critically endangered Northern White Rhino, of which two remain, in the entire world. You read that right. One, two. And since they are both females, the species is set to go …
Photographer Jason Hawkes shows us the ways in which humans interact with water, all from a beautiful aerial perspective.
Some Good News: Renewables Topped Coal Power in the US in April for the First Time Ever