There are ruins from ancient civilizations scattered throughout the globe. Some of those civilizations fell to diseases and war, but some of them were undone because of a changing climate. By studying climate change's impact on some of the most severe droughts on Earth, scientists are now showing increasing concern regarding the dire problems facing the Middle East.
After spending a year as an Americorps VISTA in Richmond City Public Schools, Alison will be leaving for Olin College to pursue her dream of becoming a mechanical engineer.
Did you know that by simply eating oysters in certain restaurants in the central and eastern Virginia region, you become a participant in oyster restoration? The Virginia Oyster Shell Recycling Program (VOSRP) is a public-private and nonprofit collaborative effort of the VCU Rice Rivers Center, taking shells destined for the trash and returning them to the Chesapeake Bay.
When we think about tough animals we think about great white sharks, grizzly bears, rhinos, or something along those lines, right? However, if you had to pick just one animal, what do you think the world's most indestructible species would be? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.
Over three nights, Wild Alaska Live turns the cameras on a must-see natural spectacle that plays out across the vast Alaskan wilderness, where some of the world’s most remarkable animals – bears, wolves, moose, orcas and eagles – gather by the thousands to take part in Alaska’s summer feast, an event never before captured live on television.
Over the next few years, many television stations in the United States will make major technological changes that will be invisible to most people.
Those changes are necessary since the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) recently held a voluntary auction to buy and resell the rights to part of the spectrum of frequencies now used by commercial and public television broadcasters.