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2015 January – June

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  • National Geographic January 2015

    Africa's First City

    In Lagos, Nigeria, a boom economy widens the rift between the wealthy and the poor.

    The First Artists

    Credit them with pivotal innovation in human history: the invention of symbolic expression.

    The First Year

    In the incredible learning machine that is a baby's brain, development depends on loving caretakers.

    A First Glimpse of the Hidden Cosmos

    As scientists map the universe, what they can't see - dark energy and dark matter - is key.

    Tracking the First Americans

    Genetic data and new archaeological discoveries offer clues to the mystery of early Americans' origin.

    Proof | First Bird

    The bald eagle may be a majestic national symbol - but it's also one tough bird.

    4 in stock

  • National Geographic February 2015

    Treading Water

    Rising seas around Florida foretell what climate change may eventually do to other coastlines - and economies.

    Proof | Drowning World

    A photographer concerned about climate change depicts flooded-out lives across the globe.

    The Invisible War on the Brain

    Blast-force brain injuries plague untold thousands of U.S. soldiers.

    Pure Hawaiian

    The onetime sport of island chiefs, surfing binds Hawaiians to their cultural identity.

    Mighty Mites

    Mites crawl and breed in the strangest places. Some set up shop on bodies. Like yours.

    Paradise Found

    In Gran Paradiso, Italy's oldest national park, the aim is to balance culture and conservation.

    11 in stock

  • National Geographic March 2015

    Fleeing Terror, Finding Refuge

    During his Out of Eden Walk, the author encounters "a vast panorama of mass homelessness" - throngs of desperate refugees escaping war-torn Syria.

    The Age of Disbelief

    It's a phenomenon as old as Galileo. Scientists state truths and offer evidence, yet many of us remain unconvinced.

    Luminous Life

    More than four-fifths of Earth's organisms known to make light live in the ocean. Their glowing existence has perks and pitfalls.

    Two Cities, Two Europes

    The euro crisis cast two world capitals in opposing roles - Berlin the lender, Athens the borrower - with each resenting the other.

    Proof | End of the Earth

    One man embraces the "polished white emptiness" of the Greenland ice sheet.

    5 in stock

  • National Geographic April 2015

    Hubble's Greatest Hits

    After 25 years on the job, the Hubble Space Telescope stands as "one of the world's most productive and popular scientific machines."

    Lincoln

    Along the train route that his body traveled home, people debate Lincoln's legacy.

    A Lincoln Gallery

    Photos show the struggles of the nation etched into the president's face.

    How Coal Fuels India's Insurgency

    Militants capitalize on human poverty amid mineral wealth.

    The Bug That's Eating the Woods

    A warming climate is good for pine beetles - which is very bad for forests.

    Trajan's Amazing Column

    On a pillar of Carrara marble, an emperor's exploits tower over Rome.

    Proof | Argentine Identities

    A photographer glimpses many cultures in the faces of the country's people.

    Out of stock

  • National Geographic May 2015

    Harnessing the Mekong

    Running for more than 2,600 miles, the Mekong River produces fish when it flows free and clean electricity when it's dammed. Therein lies Southeast Asia's dilemma.

    It's Time for a Conversation

    When one of Earth's smartest creatures vocalizes, it fuels a heated debate among scientists: Are dolphins actually speaking a complex language?

    Taking Back Detroit

    With its bankruptcy in the rearview mirror, the Motor City is attracting investors, innovators, and adventurous would-be fixers.

    Quest for a Superbee

    Honeybees top the list of insect pollinators on which one-third of food crops depend. Can we breed a hardier bee?

    Proof | Walking the Way

    A pilgrimage through France and Spain is "an ancient tradition thriving in a modern world."

    Out of stock

  • National Geographic June 2015

    Living Goddesses of Nepal

    In Nepalese tradition a little girl can become a living goddess - but only for so long.

    High Science

    With marijuana's rising acceptance comes more debate about its potential benefits and drawbacks.

    Born to Be Wild

    Can dolphins return to the sea after captivity in a marine park? Some can - once they relearn how to be wild.

    Little Park of Wonders

    Its world-renowned fossil bed and stunning vistas make Canada's Yoho National Park a standout.

    Sins of the Aral Sea

    Diverted to water crops, what was once a vast inland sea is 90 percent gone. Can it be revived?

    Proof | Bug-Eyed

    A high-powered microscope reveals insect and spider eyes as marvels of adaption.

    1 in stock

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