Habitat loss, predation by feral cats, and now wildfires wrought by climate change — how long can the world’s strangest mammal survive?
According to a new study published in the journal Biological Conservation this month, severe drought conditions and heat, combined with habitat loss and other impacts of human activities, are pushing one of Australia's most enigmatic and iconic endemic species, the duck-billed platypus, toward extinction.
Forty percent of samples collected from 116 tapirs in a Cerrado study were poisoned with 13 toxic residues.
Climate change will make the current ranges of most Amazon primates uninhabitable in the coming decades, forcing them to move.
A new study suggests that returning feral horses to grasslands in Czech Republic could increase populations of some threatened butterfly species.
Study finds seal and sea otter populations in Alaska hit by killer infection that migrated from North Atlantic.
Populations of the UK's most important wildlife have plummeted by an average of 60% since 1970, according to the most comprehensive analysis to date.
Panthera researchers predict that many more jaguars will likely starve or turn to killing livestock in neighboring ranches as a consequence of the fires.
New study bolsters evidence that certain chemicals may alter social development—but also reinforces the protective effect of folic acid during pregnancy
"The mindless clinging to outdated science is detrimental to public health and to the development of good science"
The failure to ban asbestos has resulted in widespread and potentially deadly chronic risks that reach down to our youngest citizens and their teachers.
EHN is teaming up with The George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health to bring you the voices of next generation environmental health leaders
Coal, oil and gas have given communities across the U.S. both steady paychecks and devastating pollution. It's time to make health a priority in meeting our energy demands.