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If you thought mind-controlling fungi were already scary, just wait - the shrooms are even more strategic than we thought.
On the second Saturday of every month, Howard County Conservancy offers a free program.
AT RISK: An international task force of independent scientists completed a four-year analysis of 800 peer reviewed papers on systemic pesticides and found conclusive evidence that neonics are causing significant damage to bees, butterflies, earthworms and birds.
In this Wednesday, July 31, 2014 photo, horticulture professor Fred Gmitter holds root stock of a citrus tree at the University of Florida Citrus Research and Education Center, in Lake Alfred, Fla.
There is a lot scientists can do to explore the potential of better-known bacteria, such as Streptomyces, long a rich source of antibiotics.
The Kansas Department of Health and Environment has announced the first reported case of West Nile virus for 2014.
This October 2013 photo provided by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service shows a burned MacGillivray's Warbler that was found at the Ivanpah solar plant in the California Mojave Desert.
For years I was convinced that there exists among us a strange, unidentified species of animal - something between bug and bird - jetting around gardens and flowers and trees.
Shiners Dun Juan is decked neck to tail in mesh to protect the champion reining horse from black flies buzzing around his stable.
IS it a wasp? Is it a spider? Journal reader Chloe Duncan wasn't sure either when she discovered this unusual looking insect in her garden.
A new species of beetle is being introduced into Western Australia's wine regions in an effort to eradicate swarms of bush flies wreaking havoc on the tourism industry.
The small body size associated with the pygmy phenotype is probably a selective adaptation for rainforest hunter-gatherers, according to an international team of researchers, but all African pygmy phenotypes do not have the same genetic underpinning, suggesting a more recent adaptation than previously thought.
If results of a Utah Department of Agriculture and Food survey are any indication, there's a lot of buzz going on in Utah's backyards.
A parasitic fungus that must kill its ant hosts outside their nest to reproduce and transmit their infection, manipulates its victims to die in the vicinity of the colony, ensuring a constant supply of potential new hosts, according to researchers at Penn State and colleagues at Brazil's Federal University of Vicosa.
The Hine's emerald dragonfly is the only dragonfly on the federal endangered species list.
Last week, Wired reported that the National Security Agency is building a computer that might be able to autonomously launch cyber attacks on U.S. enemies, according to NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
The poor cockroach still gets a bad rap while the fly gets a pass, according to a survey of 300 people by pest-control company Orkin.
Updated: Wed Aug 20, 2014 01:53 am
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