View the latest subscription offers from the Australian Geographic family at magshop.com.au...
A species of land-dwelling fish was armed against land predators before it left the water, experts say.
Sightings of the orange-wattled South Island kokako have been accepted as genuine says NZ conservation body.
Rip currents kill more Australians per year than natural disasters and sharks combined, says a new study.
Phallus-shaped stones recently discovered in Papua New Guinea may hold ancient cultural clues.
Reports from a recent feral camel cull estimate numbers have been reduced to 300,000 – half the population in 2008.
Mining threatens iron formations on the Helena and Aurora Range, home to several endemic species of flower.
Evidence of what might be the oldest bacteria on Earth could help us find life on other planets, experts say.
An Australian sea slug uses a spike to inject fluid into the head of its mate during intercourse, researchers have found.
A new species of humpback dolphin has been identified in Australian waters.
The Tasmanian subspecies of the wedge-tailed eagle may have arrived just a few hundred years ago.
New fossil of flesh-eating species is the largest platypus ever discovered.
Fossilised prints reveal birds inhabited Victoria 105 million years ago, and they lived alongside dinosaurs.
A new frog, skink and gecko found in an isolated Queensland mountain range could lead to more discoveries, say experts.
Australian researchers have used world-first technology to 3-D print titanium products including a hip implant.
Eucalyptus trees can absorb gold and store it in their leaves, a world-first study has revealed.
Subscribe or renew for 12 issues, save 36% plus receive our beautiful AG illustration book, valued at $59.95 FREE.
• Receive our AG coffee table book, The Art of Australian Geographic Ilustration FREE, valued at $59.95 with 12 issues & SAVE 36%
• Receive 6 issues with no gift and SAVE 33%
Available to Australian residents only
Australian Geographic joined researchers at the Great Barrier Reef to witness the dance of the local manta rays.
View larger video
Patrick White was a quiet achiever – even when he won the Nobel Prize in Literature.
AG editor-in-chief Chrissie Goldrick invites you to see the majestic wildlife of Sri Lanka.
A picture really is worth a thousand words when it’s underpinned by rigorous research and crafted with skill.
AG Reader Michael Murchie took this beautiful and eerie photo in far western Queensland.