Rhino horn and elephant ivory trafficking may be the soft underbelly of international criminal syndicates, says law enforcement veteran.
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.
Viral video shows the right way to deal with a charging Eurasian brown bear.
MORE FROM NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC: FUTURE OF FOOD SERIES
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.