Free-ranging cats on Georgia's Jekyll Island tend to eat mostly amphibians and insects, according to new research.
Food security is everybody’s business as we look toward the future — join us on the journey to find out what we can do next.
The weather seems to be going haywire, with three simultaneous category 4 cyclones in the Pacific and what could be the easternmost hurricane to make landfall in the Atlantic.
Who will win: a sea snake or a stonefish?
National Geographic photographer Aaron Huey talks about capturing images of the recently-renamed mountain.
Beyond Denali, will these famous peaks have their indigenous names restored?
The iconic ship's discoverer, ocean explorer Robert Ballard, talks about what the future holds for the famous wreck.
MORE FROM NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC: FUTURE OF FOOD SERIES
For those who dream of a simpler life, the Royal Institute of British Architects has a challenge for you: Help give Tristan da Cunha a more sustainable future.
A dissolving bag of oatmeal? Cherry drinking cups? Food packaging is becoming very Wonka-esque.
Blueberries grow on every continent except Antarctica—these are from Illinois. See other Your Shot submitted pictures of summer berries.
Food trucks are now a part of the social fabric of many cities, but nowhere is it more alive than in Los Angeles.
Those sad sea lion pups appearing in San Francisco? Blame the collapse of the Pacific sardine fishery.
New research says eating fermented foods, like pickles, can lessen social anxiety.
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.