- Mashable - Alison Foreman
You may be stuck at home this holiday weekend, but we bet you're not as frustrated as this cat who just wants a drink of water. Two-year-old Milo recently figured out how to work his family's water dispenser.
I was a die-hard New Yorker who never imagined leaving the city. After COVID-19, I'm dying to leave and never return.Business Insider - Chloé Jo Davis
My grandfather fled to NYC after a grand escape from the Nazis via Belgium with a few diamonds sewn in his pockets, and a dream of freedom. Forty-three years later, I have a son named Freedom, and a dream
- The Washington Post - Julian Avery
As a wildlife ecologist, I’ve learned to pay attention to patterns that show me what the animals outside my window are up to, and I usually know which individuals are my regulars. Whether you’re spying
- nature.com - Jonathan Lenoir, Romain Bertrand, Lise Comte, Luana Bourgeaud, Tarek Hattab, Jérôme Murienne, Gaël Grenouillet
- The Guardian - Sarah Boseley
A leading scientist from the government’s official advisory body has said there is a “vacuum in the heart of government” following Dominic Cummings’ press conference on breaking lockdown, and that “we
- The Globe and Mail - John Doyle
We know this because Dwayne Johnson has been all over the place in shouty commercials announcing the return of something called The Titan Games. And on another channel, people playing competitive tag been
- Popular Science - Sara Kiley Watson
Sloths hanging with dolphins, penguins chilling with whales—for the right individual, reality can be as cute as the photos. What do you get when a tegu lizard, a penguin, and a sloth walk into an aquarium?
- cosmosmagazine.com - CosmosCurated content from the editorial staff at Cosmos Magazine.
- Outside Magazine - Philip Kiefer
The rarity of foraged food is a distinctly modern phenomenon and one that’s led to strange distortions in the way we eat. These days, foods like wild-caught salmon, fiddleheads, or truffles are considered
- Euronews Living - euronews
Since the pandemic began, pollution levels have dropped, animals are returning to areas they had previously abandoned and more people have taken to travelling on foot and by bicycle. Although short-lived,