Rob Pettitt is an orthopaedic specialist at the University of Liverpool's Small Animal Teaching Hospital (SATH).
Virus multiplication continually generates new variants at a rate that is much faster than their hosts. One consequence of their higher mutation rate is that many viruses can rapidly adapt to new hosts. A study published ...
Global declines in carnivore populations could embolden plant eaters to increasingly dine on succulent vegetation, driving losses in plant and tree biodiversity, according to UBC research published today in Science.
(Phys.org) —Limiting the dingo and wild dog population has no negative effect on wildlife, according to new research.
Keeping Africa's endangered wild dogs away from livestock and populated areas has been unusually difficult, but experiments with scent markings from other wild dogs offers promise as a tool in the effort to save the species.
Researchers have warned that indigenous communities could be at risk of infection after they discovered the first report of a particular parasite in dingoes in far north Queensland.
Marle and Digger may be small and cute puppies, but make no mistake, warns their handler Matt Williams: these 18-week-old dingoes are wild animals that would never make suitable pets.
Officials in the Kenyan port city of Mombasa seized almost one and a half tonnes of ivory hacked out of poached elephants, they said Wednesday, the latest in a series of seizures by Kenyan authorities.