The "great people are coming" is what Dr Glenda Gray‚ paediatrician and medical research scientist‚ would say jokingly to her late father‚ after she was chosen as one of Time magazine's top 100 most influential people in the world.
A moth caterpillar commonly bred to provide fish bait feasts on a notoriously resistant plastic, scientists reported Monday, raising hopes the creature can help manage the global problem of plastic-bag pollution.
Multiple attacks in March and April have prompted conservation groups and the head of South African Tourism to seriously re-evaluate the “wildlife petting” industry.
An Indian politician who attempted to cover a dam in sheets of polystyrene has been left red-faced after his bizarre water-saving scheme backfired.
More than just a lab coat‚ Gray not afraid to speak out about issues close to her heart
WATCH: Hungry caterpillar munches on plastic shopping bags
Wildlife petting industry under scrutiny in wake of recent attacks
Oh sheet - politician's bizarre drought plan gets blown away