National Geographic News:
- These Moths are the Size of Your Eyelash — And in Big Trouble
- Will Deep-sea Mining Yield an Underwater Gold Rush?
- Japan Tsunami-Debris Cruise Attracts Travelers to Ocean Garbage Patch
Ecological Society of America's Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment Journal (select entries):
• Africa's Bee Fences May Prove Useful in Asia
• Jellies are Critical to Deep Sea Ecology
• Trash gulls wreak havoc on reservoirs
• Fishing ban may be mako's only hope
• Digitizing Life with 3D Model
• Humans, the scariest predator of all
• Vaccination program targets wild seals
• Mariculture study examines species'
• New fungal disease killing endemic
• Volcanic caves contain mineral-munching
• Chipped fish teeth provide new view of
• Phytoplankton sinks microplastics into the
• Genetics informs Hawaiian chocolate
• Hawaiian volcano home to simulated Mars
- Light Memories Recall Quantum Information
- Neanderthal Genes Found In Some Modern Humans
- Earth Holds Less Biodiversity Than Previously Thought
- Black Hole at Andromeda's Core Now Unstable
- Treefrogs Communicate Using Vibrations
PRI's Living on Earth
National Geographic's Newswatch: Ocean Views
- Navigating the Rules of Scientific Engagement, PLOS Biology.
- Plastic Pollution: Scientists Engaging to Make a Difference, COMPASSblogs.
- Trade Secrets at Sea: How Much Information is Enough? , COMPASSblogs.
- Scientists and the Media: Flight Behavior?, COMPASSblogs.
- The Media (Still) Sets the Agenda, COMPASSblogs.
- What Makes a Great Radio Interview?, COMPASSblogs.