National Geographic Society’s Story Telling Boot Camp Lightning Talks at National Geographic Headquarters in Washington, DC. July 19th, 2019.

Original reporting only; no batch press releases.


Gizmodo: Paleontologists predict what future animals might look like.

Gizmodo: Fossilized vomit and feces are delighting paleontologists.

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University of the West Indies Today: Asphalt Giants: paleontologists bring home Trinidad’s tar pit fossil legacy.

Monterey County Weekly: The California grizzly has been extinct for a generation. Now researchers are considering whether to try and bring it back 


Los Angeles Magazine: Can Angelenos and Coyotes Coexist?


Science News: Society names 50 Advocates to mentor underserved students.
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NHM Research & Collections News: California’s Grizzly Past

Monterey Herald: PG museum to play key role in grizzly research project.

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Newsweek: Giant Caribbean sloths disappeared in extinction that also killed off monkeys and giant rodents.

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El Periódico: La llegada de los humanos al Caribe causó una gran extinción de mamíferos.       

LiveScience: Humans Doomed Caribbean’s ‘Lost World’ of Ancient Mammals.   

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New Scientist: Human arrivals wiped out the Caribbean’s giant ground sloths.

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The Scientist, Image of the Day: The Last Sloth.

Gizmodo: How This ‘Slow,’ ‘Clumsy,’ and Seriously Weird Animal Has Outsmarted Death.

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International Business Times: How the cute, furry and highly venomous Solenodon survived extinction against all odds

Daily Mail: Extinction mystery solved? Study of 1,500-year-old Jamaican monkey bone fragments suggests that HUMANS killed off the species.


Diario Libre: Hallan fósil de mono extinto en Parque Nacional Jaragua.

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Popular Science: Humans spread over South America like an invasive species. 

Science Magazine News: Humans spread through South America like an invasive species. 


IFL Science: Humans Colonizing South America Resembled Invasive Species.


Daily Mail: Did humans conquer South America in waves? Prehistoric settlers spread like an ‘invasive species’ across the area on two occasions 8,000 years apart.


Stanford Report: Stanford students create interactive tool that tells the story of global change.


New York Times: North Carolina student wins $100,000 Intel Science Award.