It's never too hot or too cold for Kangaroo Zoo, because this playground is inside!
- Fort Worth Star-Telegram
Why did that floating log just blink?
- Miami Herald
The polar bear entered the tent camp and attacked the woman, Norway officials said.
The Cincinnati Zoo revealed on TODAY that they welcomed a new baby boy hippo to its family last week. The calf is the sibling of the zoo’s most famous hippo, 5-year-old Fiona.
- FTW Outdoors
A Monterey Bay photographer on Saturday shared images showing a sea lion perched on the belly of a humpback whale.
- Redding Record Searchlight
Got cockroaches? You're not alone. Californians are dealing with a population explosion of the icky pests in their garages, homes and apartments.
- Raleigh News and Observer
We revisit the topic of baby copperheads and whether or not their bites are more potent than those of an adult snake.
The 34-year-old male victim was swimming in Lake Thonotosassa when the alligator attacked, according to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
- Reuters Videos
STORY: This perilous route through the Bolivian Andes is marked by narrow lanes, sharp turns and deadly cliffs, earning it the name "Death Road."But after Bolivia opened an alternate route connecting the capital to the Amazon rainforest, funneling most of the heavy vehicle traffic, Death Road saw a return of native wildlife.Guido Ayala is a biologist with the Wildlife Conservation Society.“Today, thanks to work done (the new road) and heavy vehicles don’t use this road, biodiversity has come back to this zone. You can see birds such as hummingbirds, toucans, parrots, blue-throated macaws and many more. You can notice biodiversity returned and it’s very nice to see a place so near La Paz, around 50 minutes away, and you can come here and enjoy this beautiful nature.”The route is still dotted with crosses, a way to memorialize those who died on its path. Between 1999 and 2003 hundreds of Bolivians died trying to navigate it.The alternate route opened in 2007, and the original road is now mostly an attraction for cyclists.The WCS set up 35 cameras along the route to document nature's return.Maria Viscarra is a biologist with the conservation group.“We had cameras ten years after Death Road was closed. We’ve seen a large number of species thanks to the camera traps. It is our methodology. We use intelligent cameras placed in the forest. We identified 14 species, and we’ve spotted two more species, so in total, 16 species and around 98 species of birds. But from many tourists’ and visitors’ accounts, we know about 300 species of birds are throughout the Death Road.”They've snapped images of badgers, musk deer, and jaguars.It's a testament to what can flourish when given room to return.
A number of Elon Musk's plans sound as if they sit somewhere between brilliant and what the bad guy tells James Bond he plans to do while attempting to slowly kill the spy in some elaborate way. It's also fair to say that Musk met with a lot of resistance, perhaps even scorn, when he first went public with the idea of Boring Co. Eliminating traffic by building a tunnel system below ground and filled with self-driving Teslas seems a bit ambitious, if not entirely impractical. The visionary CEO, however, has slowly made that plan a reality, and his Las Vegas vision is only getting bigger.
- Business Insider
No male sea turtles are being born in Florida because hotter sand from climate change is producing only females, scientist said
Sea turtles' sex is influenced by the temperature of the sand before they hatch, and the beaches in Florida have been getting hotter.
- Business Insider
Electric cars are taking the world by storm, but is now the right time to buy one? Car-buying experts explain how to make the decision.
It’s been the summer of the shark off Cape Cod with hundreds of reported sightings, but a new venomous creature is making its presence known.
- American City Business Journals
A side agreement to the proposed Inflation Reduction Act expedites approval for the Mountain Valley Pipeline and could, in turn, directly affect the N.C. Carbon Plan state regulators must adopt for Duke Energy Corp. by year’s end.
(Bloomberg) -- Chicago’s airports, libraries and water-purification plants will soon be running on 100% clean energy thanks to a deal announced by Mayor Lori Lightfoot to shift all city-wide operations to renewable sources by 2025, making it one of the largest US metropolitans to pledge such a move. The city signed an energy supply agreement with retail electricity supplier Constellation, with an initial five-year term beginning in January 2023, the mayor’s office said Monday in a statement. The
- Insider Monkey
In this article, we discuss the 10 stocks to buy as the Senate passes the Inflation Reduction Act. If you want to read about some more stocks to buy as the Senate passes the Inflation Reduction Act, go directly to 5 Stocks to Buy as the Senate Passes Inflation Reduction Act. The United States Senate […]
- The Conversation
The U.S. Senate passed a far-reaching climate, energy and health care bill on Aug. 7, 2022, that invests an unprecedented US$370 billion in energy and climate programs over the next 10 years – including incentives to expand renewable energy and electric vehicles. Rapid and widespread adoption of electric vehicles will be essential for the United States to meet its climate goals. And the new bill, which includes a host of other health and tax-related provisions, aims to encourage people to trade
- CBS News
4576 structures are currently threatened by the blaze.
- Yahoo Finance
Carbon pricing isn't the clear winner when it comes to the clean energy transition, a new NBER working paper found.
VILLERS-LE-LAC, France (Reuters) - Business for Francoise Droz-Bartholet has reduced to a trickle, just like stretches of the Doubs River straddling the French-Swiss border that her cruise boats usually ply. Water levels in rivers, lakes and reservoirs across western Europe are running low, or even dry, amid the severest drought in decades which is putting stress on drinking water supplies, hampering river freight and tourism and threatening crop yields. She now has to bus clients along the gorge to a starting point further upstream to a point in the river where there is enough water for her cruise boats to navigate.
- Idaho Statesman
Monsoons in North America typically occur once a year in the southwest U.S. Storms will push north, bringing the chance of thunderstorms to Boise.