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Kitty, a female chimpanzee that gave birth to many offspring used in laboratory experiments, has died in a Texas animal sanctuary, the Humane Society of the United States announced Friday. Believed to have been born some 51 years ago, Kitty had been
Don't bother looking it up. If you missed it; the score, the stats will mean nothing. Boston won, though to my dying day I will insist, with the same conviction that I will tell you Oswald was a patsy; Ainge was guilty of a charge and that the Suns
Dr Eugene McCarthy , a world authority on hybridisation at the University of Georgia, says there are many characteristics that humans share with pigs but not with chimps, including hairless skin, a thick layer of subcutaneous fat, light-coloured eyes,
New research shows that chimps share more human qualities that previously known, including using audible sounds and alarms when it is tactically necessary. According to top research news site Futurity , researchers from the University of York, in
ORIn what is being hailed as a major breakthrough by the scientific community, a team of researchers announced Monday that they had successfully taught American Sign Language to a 43-year-old gorilla-suit-wearing man. Scientists at the Oregon
22 October 2013 0 View comments Lovingly cradling her new born baby twins, this mother has certainly got her hands full. And the proud gorilla has a double cause for celebration, her new arrivals are an extremely rare occurrence in the captivity kept
Scientists examined the extent to which two factors affected chimpanzees' susceptibility to yawn contagion: their age, and their emotional closeness to the person yawning. Thirty-three orphaned chimpanzees, 12 infants 1 to 4 years old, and 21
www.thelocal.se/50854/20131017/ A new study has revealed that chimpanzees catch yawns from humans, an unusual cross-species contagion that has researchers wondering just how empathetic the chimps are to their human cousins. Researchers from Sweden'
In human children, research has indicated that orphans have a hard time bouncing back quickly from an emotional setback.
Primates responded to basic movements made by a robot and offered it toys in a new experiment, which UK scientists believe demonstrates that they want to communicate and interact with other creatures on a social level. They said basic forms of