Life around the Gulf for humans has largely returned to normal a year after the BP oil spill. For wildlife, however, it may be a different story.
Unpredictable ice and bad weather could make it nearly impossible to respond to a spill on the scale of what was seen in the Gulf a year ago.
More and more workers in the aftermath of the Deepwater Horizon oil catastrophe report chronic symptoms neither they nor their doctors can explain.
The death toll of animals from the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico may be 50 times higher than originally reported.
A stuck pipe was to blame for last year's worst-ever oil spill, a study finds.
Chemicals used to break up oil in the Gulf of Mexico last year lasted through September.
Some rare good news: Most of the methane released by the Deepwater Horizon blowout was digested by bacteria within four months.
Two months and counting since oil began leaking into the Gulf, photos continue to paint a grim picture of the disaster.
The shorelines and wildlife of the Gulf Coast are being tainted by the oil spill. These photos show the devastation.
While debate continues over what qualifies as an oil "disaster," here are several that would certainly make the list.