In Bali, a quirky twist on robbery has been observed as monkeys have learned a rather unconventional skill to negotiate for their favorite treat – food. A viral video captured in Bali showcases these clever creatures pilfering phones and eyeglasses from tourists, only to return the stolen items in exchange for a tasty reward. The video that's been circulating across the … [Read more...] about Monkeys in Bali Steal Phones and Eyeglasses in Exchange for Food
Octopuses, squids, and their cephalopod kin may soon find themselves receiving the same legal protections in the United States as other animals commonly employed in scientific research, such as monkeys and rodents. A recent call for information by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) signals a potential shift in policy, marking a crucial step towards recognizing the … [Read more...] about Octopuses Could Soon Get Same Legal Protections As Monkeys In US Research
In the vast tapestry of the natural world, moments of profound emotion and resilience often unfold in the blink of an eye. One such remarkable moment was captured by the lens of 31-year-old photographer Avinash Lodhi, revealing the heart-wrenching yet heartwarming saga of a mother's love. In the serene landscapes of Jabalpur, India, Avinash Lodhi immortalized an image that … [Read more...] about Heartwarming Moment: Mother Monkey’s Healing Touch Revives Collapsed Child
The key is understanding evolution is not linear. Evolutionary biology has long been faced with a persistent question: "If humans evolved from monkeys, why are there still monkeys?" This query, however, is based on a series of misconceptions about the workings of evolution. To truly understand the process, we must break free from the notion that evolution is a linear path, … [Read more...] about If Evolution Is Real, Why Are There Still Monkeys Around Today?
Researchers have made a remarkable discovery about a population of white-faced capuchin monkeys in Panama. These intelligent primates have entered the Stone Age, using stone tools to break nuts and shellfish, making them the fourth type of primates to do so after humans, chimpanzees, and orangutans. The discovery is groundbreaking because it marks the first time that monkeys … [Read more...] about White-Faced Capuchin Monkeys in Panama Enter the Stone Age, Using Stone Tools for Nuts and Shellfish