(Science) -- Sea sponges don't move, or so many scientists believed. But researchers report today in Current Biology that deep in the Arctic Sea sponges do creep, and they sacrifice pieces of their own bodies to do so...(read more)
(Science) -- Fallout from nuclear bomb tests in the 1950s and '60s is showing up in U.S. honey, according to a new study. Although the levels of radioactivity aren't dangerous, they may have been much higher in the 1970s and '80s, researchers say...(read more)
(Science) -- "Buzz. Buzz. The queen is that way," said one honey bee to another. "Pass it on."
(Inside Science) -- Lub-dub. Lub-dub. Lub-dub.
(Scientific American) -- A river's colors hold clues to what flows in its water, from soft-green algae to yellow-brown mud. Human eyes might miss subtle shifts in these shadings, but satellites can detect them-and researchers can use them to track large-scale changes and potentially spot signs of trouble...(read more)