As California's drought gets worse, farmers and conservationists are teaming up to create temporary wetlands for birds migrating on the Pacific Flyway.
Does a shift toward renewable energy sources mean choosing between wind turbines and wildlife? Author William H. Funk weighs in.
Perhaps no living thing has a better appreciation of the continuity of the seas than the largest animals in them: whales.
As you read this, monarch butterflies are arriving at their winter homes in Santa Cruz and Pacific Grove.
In celebration of the 25th anniversary, there are a veritable flock of interactive events and talks scheduled over the next month.
Scientists say the state's plants are at risk of collapse unless they migrate or are moved to refuges. According to a new study, two-thirds of California's unique plants, some 2,300 species that grow nowhere else in the world, could be wiped out across much of their current geographic ranges by the end of the century because of rising temperatures and changing rainfall patterns.