BBC News - Science & Environment
Updated: 2 hours 10 min ago
Archaeologists say up to 4,000 people may have lived in more than 800 huts perched high on the Tap O' Noth.
Researchers say they have developed a lab-grown strain of microalgae which is more tolerant to heat.
The test, now approved in the UK, can tell who has had Covid-19 - but gives no guarantee they are immune.
Canadian firm GHGSat, which carries out methane monitoring from space, looks to set up a UK hub.
The pandemic could have an impact on conservation efforts for years to come, say conservation experts.
Why the people on the only continent without a recorded case of coronavirus are in lockdown.
Why is England pressing ahead with plans to ease lockdown rules ahead of the rest of the UK?
Fluttering creatures of the night are also vital pollinators of plants and flowers, say scientists.
Hormone-fed beef and chlorine-washed chicken should remain banned in England. the government is warned.
The fall in the carbon dioxide emissions is not just due to the country's coronavirus lockdown.
Doubt is cast on claims fossil fuel companies are curbing their CO2 in line with net zero targets.
Modern humans began to edge out the Neanderthals in Europe earlier than previously thought.
The billionaire hopes to raise $500m to support his businesses including Virgin Atlantic.
The four-legged robot carries a camera and speaker to play social distancing messages in Singapore.
The submerged mud berth on the River Roach in Essex is recognised as a nationally important site.
"Extreme caution" will be needed when the UK eases lockdown, Grant Shapps says as he announces transport measures.
The UK's Transport Secretary is expected to urge people to find more active ways to get to work.
The Hawaii-based Gemini telescope produces a super-sharp picture of the gas giant in the infrared.
Some habitats can help dampen the spread of ash dieback, which threatens ash trees.
The former Bank of England governor says countries should invest in a cleaner economic recovery.