Unlike human greed, it's usually the lack of food that makes sibling rivalries among avians and mammals to frequently take a deadly turn, leading to siblicide
How various species of birds evolved different types of wings and flying techniques
The mating behaviour of snails is all about slow-burn romance
All too soon, the noises of human development will drown out the birdsong
While some might take their girls up to their palatial penthouse apartments others with biceps, like bull elephants in musth, bash up anyone who goes near their chosen one.
A beach gives you a sense of freedom unlike any other landscape and in these corona-riddled times, especially, it seems like an ideal place to escape to.
There’s no need to scream every time you see one of these remarkable creatures
Let their expressive eyes and affectionate nature tell you.
Wasps can be unreasonably belligerent, besides having nasty baby-rearing techniques.
With COVID-19 lurking around, its pretty much open season for miners, dam builders and other industries.
Historian Peter Frankopan on how plagues reset social relations and why this pandemic reveals a dangerous lack of global cooperation.
Peer into a water drop and see the whole world suspended inside it. Or, spiders’ webs strung like strings of pearls on the foliage on dewy mornings.
We are still creatures of nature, no matter how much we fiddle with our genes and try and insert robots into our systems.
On the birds we see and hear and those that we don’t in these quiet, lockdown days.
Books by Richard Dawkins, Jay Griffiths and Tara Westover can help enlighten us about the natural world.
Always do it with experts, but prepare for some confusion and questions you can’t answer
As coronovirus rampages through the world, an animal kingdom representative says the epidemic is ‘poetic justice’ and presents a charter of demands for a likely truce — ‘leave us and our habitats alone, stop pumping noxious gases into the air’ etc — and issues a warning: ‘Destroy us and destroy yourself’.
Birders and nature-lovers will wake up at unearthly hours to listen to the famous morning “chorus” of birds.
The cleaning squad of animals, whose lives' work is to clean up, is dedicated to the idea of recycling.
The annual migration of the Monarch butterfly in the US is one of Mother Nature’s technological triumphs. And their fight against predators, parasites and habitat degradation a triumph of their will.
There is much to learn from our feathered friends and neighbours.
Part I of a series on what birds can teach us, Schooled by Avians.
The black redstart stands out in the rude rabble of Delhi.
Most animals, like monkeys, dogs, cats, cheetahs and hippos put their tails to good use, and even have fun with them.
Or, what scares plants the most.