You might call us invasive reporters in England, transplants from America looking for a few good stories in the UK. While we’re minding our p’s and q’s, London is dealing with an entirely different breed of North American invaders, and they’re quickly filling up the city’s largest river. We’re talking invasive planets, fish, insects, birds,…
Ancient water below Canadian gold mines may offer new clues about evolution—and new life forms here on Earth.
National Geographic is headed on the road to find some stories about our planet and it’s future. This time: the UK.
Can food be free, fresh and easily accessible? That’s the bold question Seattle is hoping to answer.
That’s the question we’re asking that month at National Geographic. Tomorrow, top biologists and ethicists will convene to discuss the details.
Question 1: Could synthetic meat help solve hunger challenges of the future? Question 2: Would you eat it?
A new study tells you how happy your state is. But is it something a computer can really measure?
We never hear about food innovation, except when a company produces something truly remarkable.
Altering the planet to protect us from the impacts of climate change has long been the Plan B. As it moves more into the foreground, it comes with some frightening future risks.
Yesterday marked the one-year mark until the winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, the country’s major opportunity to show its modern self to the world. Only one problem: snow, or not enough of it. Exactly 365 days before the games begin, the temperature in Sochi yesterday barely topped freezing. Earlier this week, it was reportedly as…
Traffic in the U.S. costs $121 billion in lost productivity every year. Some people have ideas to get rid of it forever.
Drones have already transformed warfare. Here’s what they’ll tackle next.
With a a relatively mediocre idea, one Chinese innovator shows that his country might be eager to make money by addressing out of control pollution.
What did the wildest fantasy of the future look like in 1901? Step back in time with a forecast from President William McKinley’s second inaugural.
A prominent social scientist says our best innovating days are behind us. Not a chance.
Sweden has always been ahead of its neighbors when it comes to reducing its environmental impact. Now, in a way, the country is hitting a wall.
Food innovation happens with everything we eat. Why don’t we ever hear about it?
An insider look at Change Reaction’s latest tour of California, hunting for new ideas in technology, innovation and sustainability.
Innovation permeates academics at Stanford University. We visit a few labs to see the inventions—big and small—that may change tomorrow.
Architect Nils Hammerbeck built a boat in a tree. And 40 feet up, he found a new way to connect with nature.
What comes out of your tailpipe? We visited a test center to find out how car companies are working to minimize your vehicle’s emissions.
Wind power might be clean and renewable energy, but is it efficient? Step inside one company creating a high-tech wind kite.
Manure is a hefty waste product of dairy and livestock farming. One farmer shows us it can be a valuable tool to produce energy.
Imagine a ranch that will show you where all of your food comes from—and teach you how to slaughter a chicken. Head on over to California’s coastal Highway 1.
Imagine stepping into a house 25 times smaller than your current abode. We decided to check out just how small a 100-square-foot house actually is.