If you're a nature enthusiast, curious to learn about new species of trees or birds, leave your field guides at home. Instead, bring your smartphone on your next outing, loaded with two handy apps to help you identify the wildlife you encounter. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
Because many wild animals are nocturnal and wary of humans, it can be extremely difficult for naturalists to observe their behavior or keep track of species populations. But now wildlife biologists are turning to high technology to capture every furry footstep and each flap of a wing. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
A quick look at some of the wildlife that thrives in Yellowstone National Park, as seen by CNET News reporter Daniel Terdiman on Road Trip 2009.
At a press conference in San Francisco, Jeffrey Flocken and Barbara Cartwright of the International Fund for Animal Welfare talk about their organization's report, "Killing with Keystrokes." The 38-page document details the illegal trade in endangered species over the Internet. It's the result of a six-week investigation that tracked more than 7,000 wildlife product listings on 185 Web sites.
Being a reasonable person, or at any rate a reasonably busy one, I'm not fancying my changes of becoming Wildlife Photographer of the Year
National Geographic traverses Web 2.0 territory with a cute video mashup engine that never graduates past the basics.
The Audiophiliac drops by the Audioarts showroom for an audition of these stunning speakers.
Unmanned aerial vehicles trackked rhinos and elephants and could help save some herds from being killed by poachers.
General Motors' Lansing Delta Township Assembly Plant has received an Energy Star certification for energy efficiency.