This Just In
Prehistoric animal tracks in Angola show that a raccoon-size animal, crocodile and dinosaur all drank at the same shallow lake 118 million years ago.
Telltale signs of life have been discovered in rocks that were once 12 miles (20 kilometers) below the surface â€” some of the deepest chemical evidence for life ever found.
With several faults slicing through the San Francisco Bay Area, forecasting the next deadly earthquake becomes a question of when and where, not if.
A prehistoric catastrophe may explain how the curious Tava sandstone in the Rocky Mountains may its way into much older granite rock.
Dust from the Sahara blows minerals from fish fossils across the Atlantic and helps plants grow in the Amazon rainforest.
Despite being one of the poorest nations in the world, Afghanistan may be sitting on one of the richest troves of minerals in the world.
After serving nearly 30 years as a doorstop for a nuclear physicist, a hunk of petrified wood has finally been recognized as a one-of-a-kind find.
The bewildering shapes apparently owe their origin in large part to how rock can strengthen when squashed from above.
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