From the farthest reaches of the globe to groundbreaking encounters with chimpanzees, NG explores our world. In his favorite picture, legendary National Geographic photojournalist Maynard Owen Williams marveled how, in this Herat, Afghanistan, bazaar, no one blinked during the three seconds required to make the exposure. Beginning in 1938, Matthew Stirling, chief of the Smithsonian Bureau of American Ethnology, led eight National Geographic-sponsored expeditions to Tabasco and Veracruz in Mexico.
In the early 1960s, paleontologist and National Geographic grantee Louis Leakey and his family inspected the campsite of an early hominid at Tanzania’s Olduvai Gorge.
A touching moment between primatologist and National Geographic grantee Jane Goodall and young chimpanzee Flint at Tanzania’s Gombe Stream Reserve in 1965.
Archaeologist and National Geographic grantee Richard Adams examined pre-Columbian Maya wall murals in Tomb One at Rio Azul in 1984. Research scientist and National Geographic Emerging Explorer Albert Lin gallops across the steppes of northern Mongolia as he searches for Genghis Khan’s tomb and other archaeological sites. Marine biologist and National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Enric Sala dives with a green turtle off Cocos Island, Costa Rica. Take a closer look at the small wonders of our world, including a gecko's toe, tiny planets, and the littlest cyborg. As I drifted through the streets of Roswell, Buckhead, Virginia Highlands, and Ponce; I stumbled upon one (so I thought) that was on the way to another sale. I entered the back bedroom and noticed the closet was open and on the shelves were stacks and stacks of National Geographics from as far back as 1938!
Days before the sun reaches its highest point in the sky, rays slant into the Holtún cenote. SODAThings go better with bubbles—or so it was thought by spa-goers, who often drank sparkling mineral water as part of the cure for what ailed them.
On a photo excursion to Costa Rica, Lorenz wanted desperately to photograph red-eyed tree frogs.


C-Boy (front) and Hildur lie side by side during an afternoon rain shower in Serengeti National Park. Guide Angel Canul is the last man out of Las Cala­veras cave, having made sure every tourist has emerged safely at the entrance some 60 feet above the water. Infrared light illuminates Hildur and a lioness from the Vumbi pride as they rest after mating. Archaeologist Guillermo de Anda descends into the Holtún cenote minutes before the moment on July 19 when the sun is directly overhead.
CUPCAKEThe downsized cake made its American cookbook debut in 1826, says food historian Andrew Smith. Older cubs like these Vumbi youngsters are raised together as a crèche, or nursery group. Silverash carried the Society-supported Mann Expedition to the East Indies to collect exotic animals for the National Zoo. He uncovered 11 colossal stone heads, evidence of the ancient Olmec civilization that had lain buried for 15 centuries. Sala leads National Geographic’s Pristine Seas project, which aims to find, survey, and help protect the last healthy and undisturbed places in the ocean.
Saddam Hussein’s atrocities in northern Iraq have focused world attention on an ancient people seeking autonomy in their long-divided homeland.
On the heels of a 1989 military coup, this nation in the heart of South America is taking tentative steps toward democracy.
More than 2,000 years ago Han emperor Jing Di took extraordinary measures to ensure his safe passage in the afterlife, as excavation of his burial site reveals. The 18th-century discovery that carbon dioxide put the fizz in fizzy water led to systems for producing soda water, then to sweet drinks like root beer, ginger ale, and cola. This once powerful city was built in about the ninth century, likely aligned with four sacred cenotes and with the sun’s seasonal movements.


C-Boy feasts on a zebra while the Vumbi females and cubs wait nearby, warned off by his low growls.
Vumbi females, stressed and fiercely protective of their young, get cross with C-Boy, though he’s one of the resident fathers. Cupcake gentrification spread in 2000 when Sex and the City’s Carrie Bradshaw nibbled one topped with pink buttercream. Pride females, united in the cause of rearing a generation, nurse and groom their own and others’ offspring. Local Maya got their drinking water here until about 30 years ago, when divers found bones. 793 will come to pass next month, when Germany opens a 106-mile canal linking two great river systems. Because good territory is a precious resource, fighting and displacing competitors are part of the natural struggle. De Anda believes the ancient Maya built a structure at the surface that caught the rays the same way. In the current TV series Cupcake Wars, dueling recipes feature ingredients like sweet tea and chocolate seltzer. Archaeologists have recorded the remains of more than a hundred people, usually shrouded by the water’s primordial darkness.
A six-million-acre park and preserve contains North America’s highest peak, abundant wildlife, and a dilemma: How to plan for an expected tide of visitors? Packaged as a whole-grain health food in the late 1800s, cereal began to evolve in the 1920s into sugar-coated flakes, pops, and puffs.



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Rubric: Electromagnetic Pulse Shield



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