Close to shore, humpback whales are far from safe
Published August 21, 2012, in The New York Times' Science Times.
Kitty Cam shows not all cats are killers
Video cameras attached to 60 suburban cats revealed that only 44 percent of them stalked or killed wildlife.
Published August 8, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
Rare burst of melting seen in Greenland's ice sheet
Published July 25, 2012, in The New York Times.
A Mayan water system with lessons for today
Powered by the waves and the sun, a remotely controlled vehicle travels on the ocean’s surface while tracking salmon in the depths.
Published July 16, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
Mercury sickens Adirondack loons
A new study shows that 75 percent of the loons sampled in Adirondack Park were at moderate or high risk from mercury in their blood.
Published June 28, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
Predators, prey and lyme disease
Large predators like coyotes and foxes that aren’t typically associated with Lyme disease transmission may have a big impact on the spread of the disease.
Published June 18, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
A state-by-state climate map
Maps developed by Climate Central show that the warming trend in the United States intensified after 1970.
Published June 13, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
On the go with young bluefin tuna
Tags that transmit data reveal that bluefin tuna do not necessarily return to their birthplaces to spawn.
Published May 24, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
A secret behind the whale's mighty gulp
Scientists discovered a new organ — “a kind of gel-filled balloon” filled with nerves — that sends information about water intake and their jaw movements to a whale’s brain.
Published May 23, 2012, on The New York Times' Green Blog.
Flourishing in captivity, floundering in the wild
The two-faced lives of African penguins.
Published March 30, 2012, by Mission Blue.
A Manhattan vet cultivates a sanctuary for pets and pet-lovers.
Published February 16, 2012, on Scienceline.org.