This week, we learned …
Only about 220 Indochinese tigers like this one remain in the wild.
Photograph by Steve Winter, National Geographic
Where else have cane toads wreaked havoc?
Where are the world’s tiger ranges?
At one Indiana high school, English language learners there can graduate with a diploma and an associate’s degree. Photograph by Otis Imboden, National Geographic
How does your brain navigate language?
This is one method of transportation of spies.
Photograph courtesy the New York World-Telegram and the Sun Newspaper Photograph Collection, Library of Congress. Public domain
Have spies not followed travel advice?
A College of William and Mary class improves its core instructional techniques.
Photograph by B. Anthony Stewart and Donald McBain, National Geographic
Can a college mascot improve teaching?
Wai-Wais in the remote southern district of Kanashen have been trained in the use of cutting-edge software, smartphones and GPS to gather data and assess carbon stocks.
Photo by Marcelo Camargo/Agência Brasil CC-BY-3.0
How else are indigenous South Americans working to protect their land?
Use math skills to help solve explorers’ engineering problems.
What’s the London Underground?
Three sisters share a copy of National Geographic Magazine in La Venta, Tabasco, Mexico, in 1947.
Photograph by Richard Hewitt Stewart, National Geographic￼
Enjoy a diverse reading list for kids!
Download the dream!
Cold-water corals like this bubblegum coral may have some buffer from the perils of climate change.
Photograph by NOAA/MBARI. Public domain
What are cold-water corals?