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National Geographic News

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Type : rss, version : 2.0
RSS Feed adress : http://news.nationalgeographic.com/index.rss
Site Adress : http://news.nationalgeographic.com/
Build : Sat, 19 Apr 2014 13:28:56 -0000
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State Department Further Postpones Keystone XL Decision

Extending the wait for a verdict on the controversial Keystone XL pipeline, the U.S. State Department says it will allow more time for federal agencies to weigh in.


Opinion: On Easter, Jesus' Evolution Tells of Changing America

Jesus has been born and born again over the course of American history.


Sherpas Take Steep Risks for Life-Changing Pay

Sherpas see climbing dangerous peaks as a path to prosperity.


Warden Wounded in Africa's Oldest National Park Had Enemies

Emmanuel de Merode, chief warden of Virunga National Park, is recovering from gunshot wounds suffered in an attack Tuesday.


Photographer of Sherpas: Everest Avalanche "Will Be Spoken of for Generations"

Nat Geo photographer Aaron Huey documents Sherpa villages and shares perspective on the April 18 Everest avalanche.


Historic Tragedy on Everest, With 12 Sherpa Dead in Avalanche

The Mount Everest climbing season has begun with tragedy.


Egypt's Population Boom Threatens Cultural Treasures

Soaring population growth in Egypt threatens historical buildings, monuments, and artifacts.


Mount Everest's Deadliest Day Puts Focus on Sherpas

On the deadliest day of Mount Everest's history, learn about the Sherpas and their crucial role in mountaineering.


Rescue of Ancient Ruin of Pompeii Follows New Plan

The ancient town destroyed by Vesuvius is undergoing renewed rescue efforts.


Best Space Pictures: Blood Moon, Auroras, and Rover Tracks

A galaxy warps, auroras light up the night, and the moon turns blood red in this look back at the week in space.


Convicted Drug Dealer Indicted for Selling Rhino Horns

U.S. undercover investigation nets an alleged rhino horn trafficker with ties to former Medell


Hundreds of Exoplanets, A Handful Right for Life



Kepler Spots Closest Thing Yet to Another Earth

It's just a bit bigger than Earth. It orbits a red dwarf star at the right distance. But does it have water?


Drunken Trees: Dramatic Signs of Climate Change

As the permafrost melts in the north, forests no longer grow straight.


Chimpanzees Make Beds That Offer Them Best Night's Sleep

Chimpanzees choose tree branches that give them the most firm, stable, and comfortable place to sleep, a new study says.


Chief Warden Shot in Africa's Oldest National Park

Belgian Emmanuel de Merode was ambushed in Virunga National Park in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.


Honeybees in East Africa Resist Deadly Pathogens

A new study reveals that East African honeybees are resistant to the pathogens blamed for colony collapses elsewhere.


Fossils Suggest Modern Sharks Are More Evolved Than Previously Thought

The image of modern sharks as "living fossils," unchanged over millions of years, needs an update, researchers say.


Solar Chimneys Can Convert Hot Air to Energy, But Is Funding a Mirage?

A veteran balloonist is among those who want to use solar updraft towers to generate power, but funding has been elusive.


Can an Unmanned Mini Yellow Submarine Find Missing Flight 370?

The submersible searching for Flight 370 is covering 15 square miles (39 square kilometers) a day inside a huge search zone.


Severe Scurvy Struck Christopher Columbus's Crew

Despite being surrounded by tropical fruits in the New World, the sailors of Columbus's second trip had severe scurvy.


Why Are Black Bear Attacks Up in Florida?

After a woman was attacked in her garage by a black bear and officials kill five animals, we talked to an expert about why such incidents are on the rise.


The Nation's T. Rex Invades the Smithsonian

Museum staff ditched the bubble wrap in favor of custom-molded plaster cradles when shipping a Tyrannosaurus rex to Washington, D.C.


How Harmless Bacteria Quickly Turned Into a Flesh-Eating Monster

Genetic study reveals that just four changes gave Streptococcus the ability to cause deadly disease.


Pollution From Asia Makes Pacific Storms Stronger

Aerosols in the atmosphere from Asia change weather in North America, says new study.


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