- British Wildlife
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The mystery of one of the strangest landscape features on the planet - Mima mounds - is solved, scientists say.
Seals on the north Norfolk coast fared better than first thought after last week's tidal surge, experts say.
Hundreds of seals have been lost on the north Norfolk coast due to the deadly storm surge, say experts.
New research on South and Central American monkeys suggests that size is a key indicator of diet.
Ten whales die and as many as 30 more are stranded after a pod beached off Florida's Everglades National Park.
Harlequin ladybirds escape parasites which attack native species, UK scientists find.
Koalas have a specialised sound-producing organ that has never before been seen in any other land-dwelling mammal, scientists discover.
An eagle snatched a video camera which was recording crocodiles in northwest Australia and captured fascinating footage of its 70 mile (110km) journey across the country's remote landscape.
New attempts to protect a critically endangered New Zealand dolphin have angered campaigners who fear the mammal will soon be extinct.
Undiscovered insects and spiders have been recorded by filmmakers and scientists visiting Burma.
Adult earwigs use a chemical cloud to protect themselves against threats, scientists discover.
A massive "communal latrine" full of thousands of fossilised poos offers a time capsule to the dawn of the dinosaurs, scientists say.
A diplodocus skeleton believed to be one of only six relatively complete specimens in the world is sold at auction.
Molecular markers have been used to identify a new distinct species of wild cat in Brazil, researchers claim.
Cinematographer Hugh Miles films rare UK wildlife
Seahorses' peculiar snouts and strange swimming style allow them to sneak up on prey undetected, a new video shows.
Barn owl nestlings recognise their siblings' calls, according to researchers.
Red squirrels at a National Trust reserve in Formby, Merseyside, have shown signs of resistance to the pox that has blighted the species, say scientists.
For a few days each year, a vast area off the Australian east coast becomes an underwater city of coral spawning.
Great tits have different alarm calls for different predators, according to researchers in Japan.