All dogs alive today can trace at least some of their ancestry back to dogs that were domesticated 33,000 years ago in southern East Asia, suggests one of the most extensive ever investigations of canine DNA.
The feat opens the door to gene-edited dogs, new conservation methods and more.
The number of hunting licenses dwarfs the animal's tiny population in the wild.
Dog-jackal hybrids add to the growing body of evidence that dogs can breed with just about any type of wild canine and produce fertile offspring.
Past climate change had a huge impact on the ancestors of today's canines.
Two modern dog breeds share DNA with a prehistoric Siberian wolf, suggesting that the ancestry of today’s dogs runs much deeper than previously thought.
A politician is spinning a tale about big bad wolves, but a fact check finds that people have a greater chance of being killed by an elevator than a wolf.
Some of the oldest known 'dogs' have just been determined to be wolves -- so who were the first actual dogs?
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