Karin Brulliard The Washington Post

'Karin Brulliard The Washington Post' - 39 News Result(s)

  • Scientists Think They Know Why Dogs Have Eyes That Tug At Our Hearts
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday June 18, 2019
    The mournful, pleading, eyebrows-up expression dogs make is so familiar that we have made it into an idiom: puppy-dog eyes. A new study suggests it's yet another example of dogs' ability to communicate with people, one that evolved as the animals were domesticated from ancient wolves at least 15,000 years ago.
    www.ndtv.com
  • "Constantly Scanning The Area": Videos Reveal Cats Don't Sleep All Day
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday June 7, 2019
    What does a cat do when nobody's looking? One way to find out is to set up a pet cam to spy on kitty at home. Another way is to put little video cameras on cats' collars, set the animals loose and examine hours and hours of footage.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Dog-Walking Can Be Hazardous For Seniors, Study Suggests
    Health | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday March 8, 2019
    Strolling with a leashed dog can impart a significant and rising injury risk in older adults, new study finds.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Scientists Discover What Makes Celebrity Cat With 2 Million Fans So 'Magical'
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Wednesday March 6, 2019
    Lil Bub is a kitten-size cat with 2 million Instagram followers, a talk show, a stage production, an album and a book. The new study reveals the weird DNA behind what is often described as her magical appeal.
    www.ndtv.com
  • "Check Your Peemail": San Francisco Wants Dog Walkers With Writing Skills
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday December 27, 2018
    There is a spot on 14th Street NW in Washington that is often littered with the remains of takeout chicken. In the text vernacular of dog walker Perry Edon III, it is a "bone zone."
    www.ndtv.com
  • When Maharashtra Students Caught Wild Animals Taking Over Their Schools
    India News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday December 20, 2018
    Thousands of kids around the world have been asking that question for four years - and using camera traps to get some wild answers.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Sniffer Dogs Could Help Identify And Eradicate Malaria
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday October 30, 2018
    Steven Lindsay, a public health entomologist at Durham University in England, has been researching malaria control for decades. His preferred approach, he says, is to "sit on the boundaries," drumming up ideas that others might not. So it's perhaps unsurprising that his latest project was inspired by the baggage-claim area at Dulles International A...
    www.ndtv.com
  • When The Crime Victim Is An Animal, This US Forensics Lab Is On The Case
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Sunday September 2, 2018
    The young golden eagle on the operating table showed no outward signs of trauma. An X-ray had revealed no fractures.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Goats Are "Attentive", Prefer Happy People, Says This Research
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday August 31, 2018
    Goats get a lot of love on the Internet. They get less in the pages of animal cognition journals. The darlings of such research tend to be primates, whales, dolphins, dogs and horses. Goats, on the other hand, "are not considered to be the smartest cookies," said Christian Nawroth, an agricultural scientist at the Leibniz Institute for Farm Animal ...
    www.ndtv.com
  • A Horse Was Neglected By Its Owner. Now The Horse Is Suing.
    World News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday August 14, 2018
    Justice is an 8-year-old American quarter horse who used to be named Shadow. And when he was named Shadow, he suffered. At a veterinarian's exam last year, he was 300 pounds underweight, his black coat lice-ridden, his skin scabbed and his genitals so frostbitten that they might still require amputation.
    www.ndtv.com
  • For Grizzly Bear Hunt, Man Intends To Shoot Them. But Not With A Gun
    World News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday August 2, 2018
    The largest grizzly hunt in the Lower 48 in more than 40 years is set to open next month in Wyoming, and more than 7,000 people applied for a chance to kill one of up to 22 bears.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Raccoon Makes It To Top Of 25-Storey Skyscraper Through 'Superpowers'
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday June 14, 2018
    As a raccoon spent much of Tuesday climbing a 25-story skyscraper in downtown St. Paul, Minnesota, the world watched, terrified that this suspense story would end in a tragic plummet. (It didn't.)
    www.ndtv.com
  • A Raccoon Is Scaling A Tall Skyscraper, And It's Incredibly Stressful
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Wednesday June 13, 2018
    President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un captivated the world on Tuesday morning with a historic summit that seemed to lower the prospect of a devastating global war. Not long after, a Minnesota raccoon captured some of the attention and seemed to raise the prospect of a collective national heart attack.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Puppies' Cuteness Peaks Right When They Need Humans Most, Study Finds
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Monday May 21, 2018
    It is not clear exactly when or precisely how, but at some point thousands of years ago, dogs became the world's first domesticated animal.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Viral: This Pilot Rescued A Baby Chimp And Everyone Swooned
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Saturday March 3, 2018
    Lwiro Primates, a rehabilitation center and sanctuary for nearly 200 orphaned chimpanzees and monkeys in Congo, shared a heart-melting video of a baby chimp rescue on Wednesday. In it, tiny Mussa sits in the lap of a pilot who is flying the animal from Virunga National Park to safety with Lwiro.
    www.ndtv.com

'Karin Brulliard The Washington Post' - 39 News Result(s)

  • Scientists Think They Know Why Dogs Have Eyes That Tug At Our Hearts
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday June 18, 2019
    The mournful, pleading, eyebrows-up expression dogs make is so familiar that we have made it into an idiom: puppy-dog eyes. A new study suggests it's yet another example of dogs' ability to communicate with people, one that evolved as the animals were domesticated from ancient wolves at least 15,000 years ago.
    www.ndtv.com
  • "Constantly Scanning The Area": Videos Reveal Cats Don't Sleep All Day
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday June 7, 2019
    What does a cat do when nobody's looking? One way to find out is to set up a pet cam to spy on kitty at home. Another way is to put little video cameras on cats' collars, set the animals loose and examine hours and hours of footage.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Dog-Walking Can Be Hazardous For Seniors, Study Suggests
    Health | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday March 8, 2019
    Strolling with a leashed dog can impart a significant and rising injury risk in older adults, new study finds.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Scientists Discover What Makes Celebrity Cat With 2 Million Fans So 'Magical'
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Wednesday March 6, 2019
    Lil Bub is a kitten-size cat with 2 million Instagram followers, a talk show, a stage production, an album and a book. The new study reveals the weird DNA behind what is often described as her magical appeal.
    www.ndtv.com
  • "Check Your Peemail": San Francisco Wants Dog Walkers With Writing Skills
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday December 27, 2018
    There is a spot on 14th Street NW in Washington that is often littered with the remains of takeout chicken. In the text vernacular of dog walker Perry Edon III, it is a "bone zone."
    www.ndtv.com
  • When Maharashtra Students Caught Wild Animals Taking Over Their Schools
    India News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday December 20, 2018
    Thousands of kids around the world have been asking that question for four years - and using camera traps to get some wild answers.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Sniffer Dogs Could Help Identify And Eradicate Malaria
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday October 30, 2018
    Steven Lindsay, a public health entomologist at Durham University in England, has been researching malaria control for decades. His preferred approach, he says, is to "sit on the boundaries," drumming up ideas that others might not. So it's perhaps unsurprising that his latest project was inspired by the baggage-claim area at Dulles International A...
    www.ndtv.com
  • When The Crime Victim Is An Animal, This US Forensics Lab Is On The Case
    Science | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Sunday September 2, 2018
    The young golden eagle on the operating table showed no outward signs of trauma. An X-ray had revealed no fractures.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Goats Are "Attentive", Prefer Happy People, Says This Research
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Friday August 31, 2018
    Goats get a lot of love on the Internet. They get less in the pages of animal cognition journals. The darlings of such research tend to be primates, whales, dolphins, dogs and horses. Goats, on the other hand, "are not considered to be the smartest cookies," said Christian Nawroth, an agricultural scientist at the Leibniz Institute for Farm Animal ...
    www.ndtv.com
  • A Horse Was Neglected By Its Owner. Now The Horse Is Suing.
    World News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Tuesday August 14, 2018
    Justice is an 8-year-old American quarter horse who used to be named Shadow. And when he was named Shadow, he suffered. At a veterinarian's exam last year, he was 300 pounds underweight, his black coat lice-ridden, his skin scabbed and his genitals so frostbitten that they might still require amputation.
    www.ndtv.com
  • For Grizzly Bear Hunt, Man Intends To Shoot Them. But Not With A Gun
    World News | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday August 2, 2018
    The largest grizzly hunt in the Lower 48 in more than 40 years is set to open next month in Wyoming, and more than 7,000 people applied for a chance to kill one of up to 22 bears.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Raccoon Makes It To Top Of 25-Storey Skyscraper Through 'Superpowers'
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Thursday June 14, 2018
    As a raccoon spent much of Tuesday climbing a 25-story skyscraper in downtown St. Paul, Minnesota, the world watched, terrified that this suspense story would end in a tragic plummet. (It didn't.)
    www.ndtv.com
  • A Raccoon Is Scaling A Tall Skyscraper, And It's Incredibly Stressful
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Wednesday June 13, 2018
    President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un captivated the world on Tuesday morning with a historic summit that seemed to lower the prospect of a devastating global war. Not long after, a Minnesota raccoon captured some of the attention and seemed to raise the prospect of a collective national heart attack.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Puppies' Cuteness Peaks Right When They Need Humans Most, Study Finds
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Monday May 21, 2018
    It is not clear exactly when or precisely how, but at some point thousands of years ago, dogs became the world's first domesticated animal.
    www.ndtv.com
  • Viral: This Pilot Rescued A Baby Chimp And Everyone Swooned
    Offbeat | Karin Brulliard, The Washington Post | Saturday March 3, 2018
    Lwiro Primates, a rehabilitation center and sanctuary for nearly 200 orphaned chimpanzees and monkeys in Congo, shared a heart-melting video of a baby chimp rescue on Wednesday. In it, tiny Mussa sits in the lap of a pilot who is flying the animal from Virunga National Park to safety with Lwiro.
    www.ndtv.com
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