When an animal takes a selfie, who owns the rights to it?
Chimps seem to enjoy -- and remember -- a good thriller, especially when at least one of its stars is dressed like an ape.
Males with the cheek-padding feature on their faces have better success at reproducing, a new study suggests.
Overlooked for nearly a century in a museum, the new monkey will finally get its due, a its own classification name.
A particular, high-pitched 'peep' is used by the primates across a number of contexts, much as is seen in human babies.
Baboon groups have a definite hierarchy, but the top members don't call the shots when it's time to change course.
Our species may be handy, but human hands turn out to be more primitive than chimps' and orangutans', according to a new study. Continue reading →
Orangutans can impersonate larger, scarier animals by altering their calls with their hands.
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