Taiji will continue to hunt small whales and dolphins despite project
From mountain climbing to golfing, here’s a trip for all levels of adventurer
Team of six bottlenoses will use impeccable hearing and sonar capabilities to mark devices dropped during conflicts in the region
Model makers and engineers working for the BBC have created a mechanical shoal disguised as 14 different types of sea creature – each capable of filming underwater.
A £2,000 reward has been offered to trace suspects who killed a young dolphin in a hit-and-run boating incident.
What we love, we're not sure about, we're buying and can't wait for...
A circumnavigation of waters both tidal and metaphorical makes for a wondrous read
Forget minnow opponents – for several of today's Lions it's their last real chance to impress Gatland and earn Test place
Sudan says he's an Israeli operative – but his handlers say he's too easily distracted for that. Matthew Kalman reports on a spy thriller
Some dolphins used by the US Navy to track down mines will soon lose their jobs to robots – but they will be reassigned, not retired.
It began with a banana. In an effort to entertain his two children at breakfast one day, the graphic-designer-cum-photographer Brock Davis put the brain that has carried him through 17 years of creative thinking in the advertising industry into gear, and fashioned a section of the peel into a hat for the banana to wear. Cue delighted children – and a delightful new project for the man from Minneapolis to play with.
Telegraph blogger Tim Stanley, a conservative historian of the US, has taken issue with the American Catholic college Fordham University over their decision to include bioethics professor Peter Singer in a panel discussion. Especially since Fordham "effectively barred the conservative, pro-life pundit Ann Coulter from speaking on campus" - a woman who is, presumably, more to Stanley's tastes.
Crisis warning with global consumption of natural resources at record levels. By Michael McCarthy
Maritime scientists in Peru are trying to solve a mystery that has turned stretches of the country's beaches into a grim dolphin morgue.
Scientists and Peruvian officials are investigating a mass die-off of hundreds of dolphins along the South American country's coast.
Scientists are arguing that dolphins are so clever they should be treated like humans. But why stop there? Simon Usborne salutes the smartest species