A parrot rehabber defies the law to set her birds free.
A photo montage of a trio of conures being released. Read the story. Photo: Tom Fowlks
See the winners, scout great gear, and learn why you shouldn't get too close to the wildlife.
Great Egret. Photo: Melissa Groo/Audubon Photography Awards
Over the past century, wildlife photography has become a bridge between art and science, thanks to a few ingenious inventions.
Birds do some spectacular things when they think no one is watching.
An artist goes airborne to reveal the beautiful scars we’ve left on the earth.
Joel Sartore wants a close-up of every captive species on earth—as many as 12,000 animals—before it's too late. Explore an interactive grid of some of the photos in the Photo Ark.
Photo: Joel Sartore
While locals on the Outer Banks tussle over whether global warming is real and causing oceans to rise, the islands themselves are gradually, inevitably going under.
The quest to understand how birds manage nocturnal navigation has consumed scientists for decades. The effects of “electrosmog” may now point to an answer.
Though no Avian Elvis, the Red-cockaded Woodpecker is ready for the spotlight.
After one of the coldest, snowiest winters in recent memory, rehabbers and birds alike are happy it's finally spring.
One wing at a time, a Seattle museum builds a record of avian biodiversity.
When a nestling tumbles to earth, these guys are there to help.
Audubon devoted an entire issue to the challenges birds face in a warming world, based on our scientific report.
It’s time for Congress to fully fund and permanently authorize the Land and Water Conservation Fund.
Five years after the largest marine oil spill in the history of the petroleum industry, the author of The Tarball Chronicles grabs his binoculars and returns to the scene of the slime.
The Brown Pelican became the symbol of the BP oil spill, but the White Pelican is offering clues to its lasting stain on bird populations.
For 78 years, the Edna Lawrence Nature Lab at the Rhode Island School of Design has given art students a place to inspect—and draw inspiration from—the natural world.
The biggest garbage dump on the planet once contained 150 million tons of reeking trash. No more.
Artist Harry Campbell challenges himself with a new subject.
The MBTA is updated to address modern threats to birds.
The Obama administration steps aside in the Arctic, and commits all of us to the ultimate sucker’s bet.
Every year, millions of birds die because of oil pits, power lines, communications towers, and other hazards.
Follow Osprey and Atlantic Puffin families wherever you go.
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