WIRED BUT WHY?
Death points out risks of Web dating
Health care programs big majors on campus
Dr. Lawrence Grossman, 81, a pioneer in DNA research
Fatal virus blamed for wolves' decline
Peace of mind might also help the body and soul
Forging a new path of scientific research
Closing of lab marks renewed intensity in anthrax probe
Resurgence of the sturgeon
FBI's use of bloodhounds in anthrax probe disputed
A year later, clues on anthrax still few
Horseshoe crab population drop worries scientists
Scientist theorized anthrax mail attack
Woman in N.Y. 4th anthrax case
Leading the way back to the wild Swans: Wildlife experts hoping to restore trumpeter swans to the Chesapeake Bay are trying to teach captive-bred birds to migrate to the bay's wintering grounds.
Biologists, hunters share interest in 6-legged deer
Pheasants, quails now hard for hunters to find
Survival of the fittest Coyotes: The government is trying new, controversial methods to control the growing population. But most experts don't think they'll be any more successful than earlier, failed efforts.
Horseshoe crab fishing ban sought: Last year's harvest put at 7 times the annual average for 1975-1984
Mette Strand, 60, professor at Hopkins medical school
Cedar fans seeking to increase its chances Volunteers plan plantings to boost tree population
Cedar's fans seek to boost its chances Volunteers hope to increase numbers of Atlantic white cedars; Tree's habitat shrinking; Hardy wood was used in ships, homebuilding. depleting forests
Researchers at Hopkins uncover suicide mechanism in damaged cells Discovery could lead to improvements in use of chemotherapy, radiation
Nature can turn a bit nasty Consequences: The overabundance of white-tailed deer has led to the proliferation of Lyme disease transmitted by deer ticks. It may be time to reassess some concepts about the out-of-control population.
Tougher runoff laws may be in order Governor stops short of mandatory controls in bid to halt microbe
Hot line set up to report fish kills Concerns increase with Chesapeake Bay; anglers' input sought
Serendipity does work, but needs financial supportYour...
The counterattack on resistant bacteria Health: As common antibiotics become less and less effective, scientists fight back at the molecular level.
A place of peace for the grizzlies Bears: In a wildlife-rich valley of British Columbia, ursine welfare takes priority over human concerns.
Fire Island beach repair faulted Two biologists quit jobs in protest of proposal
Seeing humans -- inside out Exhibit: The Maryland Science Center takes an interactive approach to explore the body with holograms, models and microscopic displays.
Science teachers learning by doing Bay foundation puts groups of instructors knee-deep in the mud
N.J. moves to protect horseshoe crabs Moratorium seeks to thwart 'handful' of commercial watermen
Why the death of a species matters
Science's search for a tiny killer Algae alert: Fish sores, ulcers prompt federal grants for Chesapeake Bay study.
Monkey Business To their adoring legions of fans, Sea-Monkeys are the ultimate in Kitsch. But their Maryland inventor says they're really a starter kit for environmentale awarness.
To develop or preserve? Forest: Everyone agrees on the stunning beauty of Chapman's Landing. What to do with that beauty has caused controversy.
From cells arises Osiris Company was started four years ago in new area of medicine; Groundbreaking discovery; Firm has gained powerful ally with Novartis investment
Gene-based collaboration is ended Human Genome, research institute part ways
Closing in on cancer Research: Thanks to dramatic advances in molecular and cell biology, tumor-fighting injections should be available within several years for some types of cancer.
Double diplomas: Gilman, Hopkins Teen completes college, high school in 3 weeks
Endangered species count takes a bird's-eye view Biologists on rooftops for least tern survey
Balancing ecosystem isn't easy Coexistence: For biologists charged with managing wildlife, protecting the environment means killing parts of it. But that's a practice that is increasingly being questioned.
Aquarium's big catch Expert: Baltimore's aquarium has hired Dr. Joseph R. Geraci, a world-renowned marine mammal pathologist, as its senior director of biological programs.
Researchers focus on mitochondrial diseases in young Condition may affect 1,000 to 4,000 children born each year in U.S.
Shad reclaim Susquehanna Migration: Power companies are giving the determined fish a lift to overcome man-made obstacles as they journey upriver to their old spawning habitat.
An ugly decision for beautiful swans Killings: Residents of a Dorchester County island are angry and upset with the state's painful choice of shooting mute swans to control a burgeoning population that threatens smaller water birds.
Voracious snapping turtles a scourge to Md. delegate But his solution called 'brutally inhumane'
Minus a gene, mice bulk up Muscles: Hopkins researchers, tinkering with mouse DNA, hope to help humans who have wasting diseases.