Marine mammal conservation groups are working to get a health assessment of the whale, which was identified from a video taken Sunday.
Science journalist Michelle Nijhuis and philosopher Peter Singer discuss the complex relationship between people and the other creatures they rely on.
Ted Alvarez thinks birding is boring. But with so much interest in it now, he decides to investigate.
Professor Steven Clark is on an ongoing quest to find a rare daisy that helps us understand the intricacies of evolution.
The words we use when we talk about nature have a life beyond the pages of scientific journals.
Entomologists push to rename the world’s largest wasp amid conversations about other controversial insect names.
And as a bonus: you don’t have to be a hardcore cyclist to enjoy them.
Peter Singer, author of Animal Liberation, and Michelle Nijhous, author of the new book on the history of the conservation movement, Beloved Beasts, speak about sustainability and empathy for animals.
Washingtonians are all for increasing fish passages to save salmon and orcas — but when action conflicts with the ways we live, things get complicated.
Thousands of volunteers are looking for the invasive, bee-killing insect, leaving officials optimistic about keeping the hornets at bay.
Wildfires don’t affect only the drier, eastern part of the state. The densely populated west side is also vulnerable to burns.
Unprecedented temperatures recall a 2015 heat wave that killed 99% of salmon returning to one stretch of the Snake River.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service considers listing Mt. Rainier ptarmigan on the federal endangered species list.
The illegal killing of a female wolf spurred multiple conservation groups to put up a $15,000 reward to find the poacher.
Unidentified aerial phenomena and ancient hominids are in the news. Both have a rich history in the Pacific Northwest.
An ongoing pandemic community science effort asked hundreds of Pacific Northwesterners to keep tabs on birds. Here's what they've observed so far—about birds, and themselves.