James Cameron and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) have formed a partnership to stimulate advances in ocean science and technology.
Swimming among a pod of sperm whales in the North Atlantic is a dolphin with an S-shaped spine.
A new species of prehistoric sea monster may have been the first ocean predator to take on prey its own size, a new study says.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration proposes protections for 66 coral species.
Future of Fish is helping fishermen improve their bottom line while better managing stocks for the future.
James Cameron talks about early findings from his record-breaking dive to the Mariana Trench in March of this year.
Researchers present a peek at the scientific results from James Cameron's dive to the ocean's deepest point.
New footage is being released of an elusive species of seahorse.
A spiky, well-armored mollusk that lived 390 million years ago has been brought back to life with the help of 3-D printers.
An Aerial Survey Shows Sea Cows Thriving in Belize
Shrimp-Like Crustaceans Collected From Mariana Trench
The world's slowest swimming shark may have evolved a slick hunting move: Sneaking up on snoozing seals.
East Coast sea levels are rising three times faster than the average—hinting at a more flood-prone future for New York and other cities.
Although agreement was not reached on policing international waters, some firm commitments were made.
- Ballard, Robert
- Bowermaster, Jon
- De Rothschild, David
- Doubilet, David
- Earle, Sylvia
- Frozen Seafood Benefits
- Goodman, Beverly
- Habitat Destruction
- Invasive Species
- Kristof, Emory
- Marine Food Chain
- Marine Pollution
- Nicklen, Paul
- Norman, Brad
- Ocean Overview
- Pristine Seas Expeditions
- Sala, Enric
- Seafood Decision Guide
- Seafood Substitutions
- Sea Level Rise
- Sea Temperature Rise
- Seaver, Barton
- Sustainable Seafood
- Thys, Tierney
- Tips to Save the Ocean
National Geographic Magazine
A cast of thousands clings to rocky real estate in a narrow strip of shore called the intertidal zone.
From tiny coral polyps grew a marvel: Australia’s Great Barrier Reef. Could it all come crumbling down?
Carbon dioxide we pump into the air is seeping into the ocean and slowly acidifying it.
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