What did you learn this week? This week, we learned …
The OMG team and other young “rhino ambassadors joined the Operation Game Change Summit in Vietnam. Photograph courtesy OMG
Learn more about conservation and youth empowerment with One More Generation.
Map by Nicoguaro, courtesy Wikimedia. CC-BY-SA-4.0
North, south, up, down—how can you read maps like a pro?
What’s a supervolcano? Use our terrific resource to learn more.
Mexican free-tailed bats flee a bat-cave preserve in Texas.
Photograph by Joel Sartore, National Geographic
Bust some bat myths with our great article!
A young Inuit boy chills in Baffin Island, Canada.
Photograph by Gordon Wiltsie, National Geographic
Learn a little about other distinguishing characteristics of the Inuit.
Brazil’s cerrado, where a pioneering botanist traced the evolution of plants, is being plowed under for agribusiness.
Photograph by Angeladepaula, courtesy Wikimedia. CC-BY-SA-3.0
What is ecology?
Two of Korea’s most famous Kims, Kim Il-sung and his son, Kim Jong-il, smile down from the Mangyongdae Children’s Palace in Pyongyang, North Korea.
Photograph by Nicor, courtesy Wikimedia. CC-BY-SA-3.0
There are two Koreas, North and South. Navigate them both with our one-page maps.
This beautiful oyster farm is thriving on the Georges River in New South Wales, Australia.
Photograph by Robert Kerton, CSIRO. CC-BY-3.0
Where else are oyster farmers hoping to restore bay health?
A new study suggests that half the world’s fastest cats will be gone in 15 years—and that’s being optimistic.
Photograph by Chris Johns, National Geographic
How is a cheetah built for speed, if not survival?
How well do you know your brain? Take our quiz to find out.
… the U.S. has two new national monuments.
Bears Ears are buttes in southeastern Utah.
Photograph by brewbooks, courtesy Flickr. CC-BY-SA-2.0
Find a national park property with our handy map!