Go back 30,000 years and picture an island somewhere in the Indian Ocean. Deep in its tropical forests we find a small group of early humans, tool-making, cave dwelling, social people who live on fruits, fish and occasionally meat.
The striped bass is in trouble again.During the 1980s, wildlife managers said these big, full-bodied fish — favorites of anglers along the East Coast — were overfished. So they laid down severe catch limits.
Our universe might be really, really big — but finite. Or it might be infinitely big.Both cases, says physicist Brian Greene, are possibilities, but if the latter is true, so is another posit: There are only so many ways matter can arrange itself within that infinite universe.
The Cold War phrase "peaceful co-existence" has been revived in a new context: As a potential solution in the clash between organic agriculture and genetic engineering.This agricultural battle is global in scope, but one place where the tension is most tangible, and where its consequences are most c
New mothers are told again and again that breast milk is the healthiest food for babies. But not all mothers are able to nurse.Some of them have discovered they can still give their babies the benefits of breast milk by feeding them milk donated by other moms.