Indian wildlife and conservation photographer Dhritiman Mukherjee has spent the past 20 years dedicating his life to the documentation and protection of animals. Spending over 280 days a year in the field, he's seen many incredible moments. Most recently, his spectacular image of an endangered crocodile carrying its babies through the water is making waves online. Mukherjee's photograph shows a male gharial giving a ride to more than 100 of his babies.
One of the world's most endangered turtles is making a comeback. The Burmese roofed turtle (Batagur trivittata)
Tahlequah, the killer whale whose maternal grief was felt around the world in 2018, has successfully given birth to a...
It's been 50 years since the New Guinea singing dog has been spotted in the wild; however, researchers have recently made a startling discovery. These rare dogs are typically only found in captivity in zoos or conservation centers, but an expedition to a remote area of Papua has spotted these musical pooches. After first observing them in 2016, the team returned in 2018 to collect DNA samples to confirm their findings.
Researchers have “rediscovered” an elusive species of elephant shrew (or sengi) in Djibouti.
While we often picture leopards roaming the African savanna or India's national parks, there is actually one type of leopard...
The world is applauding India as it was recently announced that the country has been able to double its tiger population in just 12 years. The latest national census for 2018-2019 counted 2,967 wild tigers, up from 1,411 in 2006. And it's not just India that is seeing a rise in population. Wild tiger populations have also shown significant growth in China, Nepal, Russia, and Bhutan, which is an incredible achievement.
Over 50 of the world's top wildlife photographers are using their art to help protect Africa's wildlife.
Tucked away in the waters of Australia's Mary River in Queensland there is a unique species of freshwater turtle—the Mary...
One tortoise who has dedicated his life to helping his species is finally getting a rest. Diego, a Galápagos tortoise that's more than 100 years old, has spent over three-quarters of his life in captivity and, for much of that time, has been in a special breeding program. Diego, along with 14 other tortoises, is finally going into retirement and returning home now that the Galápagos National Park has ended its captive breeding program.
With their grand stature and symmetrical, spiral horns, the greater kudu cuts an impressive figure.
Technology has the incredible ability to make jobs easier for some people, particularly for scientists.