Mastodon bones and shattered stones suggest humans were migrating to the Americas some 100,000 years earlier than currently thought. Nature Video explores this controversial find.This video was reproduced with permission and was first published on April 126, 2017. It is a Nature Video production.
It's not flooding or other weather disasters that cause people to move but rather extreme high temperatures, at least in Pakistan
Are birds' migration routes mainly the result of instinct or do they need practice, learning, and experience? New research on endangered whooping cranes suggests that social learning plays a critical role.
The flutter of a single butterfly’s wings may or may not be capable of causing tsunamis, but the loss of millions of butterflies is definitely being felt here in North America.
People are constantly migrating around the globe. But scientists have long had trouble quantifying how many people are moving and where they are coming from and going to.
Mathematically speaking, the creation of the massive Balbina Hydroelectric Dam in Brazil should have been a boon to the giant river otters (Pteronura brasiliensis) that live in the area.
If the eastern cougar (Puma concolor couguar) went extinct in the 1930s, as the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) reported back in March, why do so many people in New England keep reporting cougar sightings?
Is invisibility overrated? For many species, the ability to camouflage themselves against their natural habitat provides safety from predators and other unwanted eyes.
Natural disasters like storms or floods cause less people to migrate than rising temperatures, new research suggests