Rhino horn and elephant ivory trafficking may be the soft underbelly of international criminal syndicates, says law enforcement veteran.
Teacher has spent $50K trying to prove the aviator didn’t crash into the Pacific -- and instead landed on a tiny island.
A bacterium known to slow fruit ripening shows promise at slowing down white-nose syndrome—a disease that's wiping out bats.
When it comes to making the world a better place for bees and us, even little things matter—like planting a windowbox of flowering herbs.
A gigantic quasar creates a beacon that can be seen across the cosmos.
MORE FROM NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC: FUTURE OF FOOD SERIES
Memorial Day weekend is the official start of summer in the United States, and marks the time many of us finally fire up the grill.
In January 2012, a distinctive new voice and eye joined the cacophonous chorus on Twitter.
Are some things too smart to eat?
Whatever you choose today, take a little extra time and enjoy this gallery of inspirational breakfasts from our Your Shot community.
There’s a reason every item served on an airplane, from ginger ale to a dinner roll, was chosen to fly.
Almost two years ago, in the wake of a FAO report on edible insects, National Geographic, along with everyone else, was writing about how bugs could save us all.
Bees are big business, an irreplaceable $15 billion economic resource that the government must protect using research, rooftop hives, and international cooperation.