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BBC News - Science & Environment
The latest stories from the Science & Environment section of the BBC News web site.

Baking soda 'sponge' to capture carbon
Scientists in California are testing a spongy material made with the key ingredient of baking soda as means of capturing carbon emissions.
Officials seize tigers from Thai temple
Wildlife authorities in Thailand are removing tigers from a controversial Buddhist temple after accusations of wildlife trafficking and animal abuse.
Jurassic 'sea monster' is unveiled
Piecing together the bare bones of a sea reptile that swam at the time of the dinosaurs.
Zoo defends Harambe gorilla shooting
The director of Cincinnati zoo says he would do the same again after a gorilla, into whose enclosure a child fell, was shot dead.
DNA 'tape recorder' to trace cell history
Researchers invent a DNA "tape recorder" that can trace the family history of every cell in a body.
Cooling technologies become red hot
Sainsbury's is trialling new food-cooling technologies that promise to be more eco-friendly than current alternatives.
Geologists revisit giant Zion landslide
US scientists produce their most precise date yet for the colossal landslide that shaped the big red canyon running through what is now Zion National Park.
Flexi-space room expansion complete
A new, expandable "room" has been opened up on the International Space Station.
Australia removed from UN climate report
All references to climate change's impact on World Heritage sites in Australia are removed from a UN report after a government request.
Solar Impulse lands in Pennsylvania
The sun-powered aircraft Solar Impulse has landed in Lehigh Valley, Pennsylvania, after a near-17-hour flight.

Technology
www.telegraph.co.uk for the latest news from the UK and around the world.

Apps have become a lousy business for many

MySpace hack: Millions of stolen passwords and email addresses sold online

Facebook and Twitter promise to crack down on internet hate speech

iPhone 7: Apple set to finally ditch 16 GB model for release of new handset

Apple's new 'spaceship' Cupertino HQ: in pictures

North Korea's 'Facebook' hacked by Scottish teenager

Nokia’s re-entry into smartphones is a tough call

Cambridge AI fraud detection group raises £6.2m

No deal for Google tax, French finance minster warns after Paris raids

Facebook and Microsoft to build 4,000-mile underwater internet cable from US to Europe

NatureNews - Most recent articles - nature.com science feeds
Nature - the world's best science and medicine on your desktop

Two-hundred-terabyte maths proof is largest ever
A computer cracks the Boolean Pythagorean triples problem ? but is it really maths?
US advised to stick with troubled fusion reactor ITER
The Department of Energy says the US should fund ITER until 2018, and then re-evaluate its progress.
Society must seize control of the antibiotics crisis
Pressure from the public could force firms to develop new drugs that treat resistant infections, says Carlos Amábile-Cuevas.
The week in science: 20?26 May 2016
Pandemic war chest unveiled for developing countries; India launches space shuttle; and US National Football League criticized over health-funding pressure.
Next generation of carbon-monitoring satellites faces daunting hurdles
Space agencies envisage system of probes to track whether countries are achieving emissions goals.
1,500 scientists lift the lid on reproducibility
Survey sheds light on the ?crisis? rocking research.
Has a Hungarian physics lab found a fifth force of nature?
Radioactive decay anomaly could imply a new fundamental force, theorists say.
Cloud-seeding surprise could improve climate predictions
A molecule made by trees can seed clouds, suggesting that pre-industrial skies were less sunny than thought.
Why the historic deal to expand US chemical regulation matters
A rare bipartisan compromise endorsed by industry and the White House will give the US government new authority to ensure that chemicals are safe.
Neanderthals built cave structures ? and no one knows why
Walls of stalagmites in a French cave might have had a domestic or a ceremonial use.