Preserving the UK's vulnerable wildlife
African cichlid fish's memory of feeding areas can span up to twelve days, scientists show.
Many coral reefs in the Caribbean could vanish in the next 20 years, according to a report published by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature.
Naps may help dormice save energy and survive until it is time to hibernate, say scientists.
New tracking data shows that Chilean devil rays dive down nearly 2km below the ocean surface.
A lifeboat is launched to help a cow near Aberdeen Harbour.
A bat is recorded for the first time on the remote Scottish archipelago of St Kilda, says the National Trust for Scotland.
Beavers living wild in Devon are to be caught and "rehomed" in captivity, the government says.
The British Trust for Ornithology is asking the public to help study the behaviour of rooks, one of our most intelligent garden birds.
A bird that rarely breeds in Worcestershire successfully raises a family on a local nature reserve, for the first time since 1947.
A colony of about 100 protected native crayfish is moved to allow water to be drained during repairs to a weir in North Yorkshire.
Climate change is likely to cut Antarctica's 600,000-strong emperor penguin population by at least a fifth by 2100, a study suggests.
How a gamekeeper's dog in southern Scotland is playing its part in helping to preserve the native red squirrel population.
Great spotted cuckoos lay their eggs while magpie mothers are still sitting on their nests, a study reveals.
A giant barrel jellyfish has been spotted swimming in an estuary near St Mawes in Cornwall.
The Biological Records Centre, which supports more than 80 of the UK's wildlife recording societies and schemes, celebrates its 50th anniversary.
The huge number of ships sunk in World War One are to be offered increased protection under a UN agreement.
Is animal welfare killing wild apes?
Insects find locating their favourite flowers gets harder when there are competing smells around, new research shows.
Guenon monkeys' colourful and varied faces have evolved as a way to avoid crossbreeding, new research shows.