National Geographic News
Good news, Sneezy, Doc, and Grumpy! The Chelsea Flower Show has ended its 100-year ban on whimsical garden sculptures.
Following the Oklahoma tornado, a severe-weather expert shares facts and tips on staying safe in storms.
Tornadoes like the one that devastated an Oklahoma City suburb this week are difficult to predict. Here's how they work.
Spring brings baby birds, who sometimes fall out of a nest or turn up injured in a yard. We spoke to an Audubon expert about how to respond.
Researcher Tim Samaras talks about why he chases tornadoes, what they smell like, and what we still don't know about these severe storms.
Scientists say they've learned why penguin wings, now used for swimming, no longer get the birds off the ground.
On May 18, 1980, Mount St. Helens exploded with the force of 500 Hiroshimas. National Geographic’s Rowe Findley was on the scene.
As Bangladesh recovers from a factory disaster, a look back at the country's origins.
After last month's fight between Sherpas and Western climbers, Conrad Anker says the time is right for facing some growing tensions on Everest.
Despite a ban on any new uranium mines near the Grand Canyon, the U.S. Forest Service has authorized a Canadian company to start digging.
These six scientists were snubbed for awards or robbed of credit for discoveries … because they were women.
The primordial water contains chemicals that could support life without sunlight.
With rising seas and sinking land, large swaths of Louisiana are disappearing. But will $50 billion reverse the trend?
The principal investigator of NASA's Kepler mission says even if the spacecraft can't be put back on track, data it has already gathered may reveal more Earth-like planets.
A climber who first scaled Everest 30 years ago sees continuity and change on the world's highest peak.
Wind turbines rob each other of energy if installed too closely together. But the world's fastest-growing source of renewable power still has plenty of room for expansion.