This morning, I woke to a sound I didn’t recognise at first.
During the summer months, the Swiss Alps offer one of nature’s most gorgeous spectacles.
Magic in the sky, on land and at sea: a late ramble can give you a new perspective on the world.
Natural history documentaries have traditionally avoided knotty conservation issues. But they are changing.
Hares should be ubiquitous on these hills and gorselands at dusk, enchanting us with their elegant play.
People often seek out nature because they want solitude. The truth is, I like people.
Surely there's a better way to teach children to venerate life than the current biology curriculum?
In recent years, some of the most beautiful moths have either died out here or are now only rare summer visitors.
There have been times when I’ve felt sick to the stomach at what is being done worldwide by “people” - but the world is moving on a longer timescale than ours.
A visit to Land of the Lions shows how our relation to captive animals is changing.
As the climate changes, we will mourn the clarity of the idealised spring, whose business in nature is to promote renewal after a period of rest.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
Be well-informed. Be a New Statesman reader.