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Home > Communication > Scientific newsletter > Press articles > Science

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18 January 2016

Chez les chimpanzés aussi, l’amitié est une histoire de confiance [Sciences et Avenir - Animaux]

Les chimpanzés ont la même définition de l’amitié que nous : ils ne partagent des moments intimes qu’avec les individus en qui ils ont confiance.

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14 January 2016

Ants respond to social information at rest, not on the fly [Phys]

Ants don’t get distracted by social information when on the move, only fully responding to it when at rest, a new study from the University of Bristol, UK indicates. Such sporadic monitoring of the social environment may reduce information overload and enhance the robustness of complex societies, the researchers suggest.

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13 January 2016

Why we should learn to love all insects – not just the ones that work for us [The conversation]

Insects, which include more than a million described species, represent roughly two-thirds of the biodiversity on Earth. But they have a big PR problem – many think of insects as little more than crop-eating, disease-carrying jumper-munchers. But in reality, species fitting this bill are but a tiny part of an enormous picture.

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12 January 2016

Nature déboussolée : « Au sein de notre laboratoire, personne n’a jamais vu ça » [Terraeco]

Framboises, jonquilles et abeilles ont donné aux fêtes de fin d’année un goût printanier. D’où vient ce réveil précoce de la nature ? Pour quelles conséquences ? Réponses d’Isabelle Chuine, directrice de recherches au CNRS.

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12 January 2016

Where have all the flowers gone: complexity & worldwide bee declines [PLOS Blogs]

Over the past two decades, bee declines worldwide have drawn international attention. Managed honey bee (Apis mellifera) colonies decreased by 25% over 20 years in Europe and 59% over 58 years in North America, and many bumble bee populations in Europe and North America have gone locally extinct, resulting in dramatic range contractions. It is important to note that not all bees in all places are declining.

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