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2015 July – December

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  • National Geographic July 2015

    Stalking a Killer

    The latest Ebola crisis may yield clues as to where the virus hides between outbreaks.

    On a Roll

    Inspired by a bold chef and fueled by social media, a global food-truck craze picks up speed.

    Feeding Frenzy

    At feeding time killer whales reveal not so much their appetite as their cunning.

    In Gandhi's Footsteps

    Across India, the author sees where Mohandas Gandhi shaped history. But the leader's mark on modern life is less clear.

    Pluto at Last

    This month a space-craft launched in 2006 will get a close look at our solar system's former ninth planet.

    Proof | Mountain Men

    They reenact the early 1800s fur-trading life and celebrate self-suffciency.

    11 in stock

  • National Geographic August 2015

    Last Rites for the Jade Sea?

    Projects upstream from Kenya's Lake Turkana threaten to turn the world's largest permanent desert lake into a dust bowl disaster.

    Will the Pope Change the Vatican?
    Or will the Vatican change Pope Francis, who has focused on serving the poor and reforming the church?

    Still Life

    A century ago taxidermy played a key part in fostering wildlife conservation. Today its role is less clear.

    Life After the Bombs

    Laos is, per capita, the most heavily bombed nation on Earth. It's also among the most resilient.

    Proof | Portraits of Katrina

    On the ten-year anniversary of the devastating U.S. Gulf Coast hurricane, photographers share scenes of both destruction and resurrection.

    9 in stock

  • National Geographic September 2015

    Point of No Return

    Is Hkakabo Razi in fact the tallest mountain in Myanmar? Attempting to take its measure, a team of climbers risked everything.

    Tracking Ivory

    In Africa some militias fund operations by trading elephant ivory. Can a fake tusk help thwart them?

    True Colors

    Scientists explore the chameleon's expressive color changes, trick tongue - and vanishing habitat.

    Rescuing Mes Aynak

    In Afghanistan a fortune in copper ore lies buried beneath a trove of ancient Buddhist artifacts.

    Proof | Art From an American Backyard

    Armed with a cell phone, a photographer catalogs the local flora and fauna.

    10 in stock

  • National Geographic October 2015

    Lure of the Lost City

    Laser-mapping technology uncovers extensive ruins in a Honduran jungle rumored to contain a mythic White City.

    Mystery Man

    Fossils found deep in a South African cave raise new questions about what it means to be human.

    Wild Heart of Sweden

    Glaciers' handiwork surrounds visitors to Laponia, one of Europe's largest wilderness areas.

    Lifeblood

    The Congo River is the main road through the heart of Africa - for those who dare to travel it.

    Sea Wolves

    Beachcombing wolves swim among Canadian islands, eating whatever the ocean serves up.

    Proof | Abstraction Finds Beauty in Beasts

    Deconstructing their likenesses can make even terrifying creatures more likable.

    1 in stock

  • National Geographic November 2015

    HOW TO FIX IT

    Survival Guide 1

    From signing global accords to building tiny houses, climate change antidotes come in all sizes.

    The Will to Change

    If Germany can ditch fossil fuels, maybe, just maybe, other countries can too.

    A Blueprint for a Carbon-Free America

    One man thinks the U.S. can switch to clean, renewable energy. Can his dream come true?

    Power to the People

    Solar energy is bringing light to countries still living mostly in the dark.

     

    HOW TO LIVE WITH IT

    Survival Guide 2

    Higher heat, wilder weather, warmer water. Face it, things are changing, and we'll have to adapt.

    Melting Away

    Ice is fading in Greenland and with it ancient hunting traditions in small villages.

    Against the Tide

    As seas rise, residents of the island nation of Kirbati fight to keep their culture afloat.

    Who Will Thrive?
    A warming planet will affect every living species. Which ones will make the cut?

    Pulse of the Planet

    Earth is clearly stressed out. New sensors allow scientists to track its vital signs in real time.

    { Special Poster } Explore Amazonia - its fabled diversity, and the human actions that threaten its existence.

    4 in stock

  • National Geographic December 2015

    The Science of Delicious

    Taste receptors, volatiles, gustatory cortex: There's more to yum than you might think.

    The World's Most Powerful Woman

    The Virgin Mary is both a personal intercessor and a global sensation.

    New New York

    The bird's-eye views of the skyline make it clear: This city may never sleep, but it surely does change.

    Haiti on Its Own Terms

    When young Haitians photograph their nation, determination shines through the hardship.

    Out of the Shadows

    Leopards can adapt to living near humans - so well, in fact, that we may not know they're around.

    Proof | Remnants of a Failed Utopia

    In disused machines and abandoned buildings, a photographer sees the overreach of technology.

     

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