Kali, the polar bear who gained international fame when orphaned two years ago, is coming to the St. Louis Zoo.
Straight from the Arctic to your screen, here's the laziest polar bear ever recorded. This polar bear was recorded using a Canon Mark II DSLR in Churchill, Canada. Visit http://www.oneworldoneocean.org/initiatives/entry/why-the-arctic for more Arcti...
Researchers from the U.S. Geological Survey tracked a polar bear that swam an amazing 232 hours and 426 miles in the Beaufort Sea in North Alaska, searching for sea ice. The scientists believe that the bear's epic swim is a result of climate change. ...
Another scientist has more bad news for global warming advocates claim that Americans are killing Arctic Polar Bears with every stop to fill-up at a gas station. Professor Matthew Cronin of the University of Alaska at Fairbanks studied the genetic hi...
Environment Minister Leona Aglukkaq says she is confident that a new international review of Canada's trade in polar bear parts will reaffirm this country's conservation of the species.
WWF scientists spent two weeks in April on a research expedition to the islands of Arctic Norway to study polar bears and their habitat. They gathered data on 53 bears total and placed GPS collars on seven females.
a happy family of polar bears photo
"Burning the fossil fuels found in the Arctic will only accelerate global warming and hasten the disappearance of animals like the polar bear," The Sierra Club said.
Polar bear fans in Germany caught a glimpse of a three-month-old female cub's first steps this week after it left the cave it was born in for the first time....
Umm... this guy is apparently magical.
Every fall, polar bears migrate to the shores of the Hudson Bay and wait, a little longer each year, for the ice to refreeze. Street View collected imagery from their journey across the tundra.
For "Pike's" 30th birthday, the San Francisco Zoo brought in some snow. Her face says it all.
Incredible moment a giant 7ft polar bear went nose to nose with the driver of a truck before jumping into the back, on Barter Island in the eastern Alaskan Arctic.
I think we all do, probably.