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Our ComRes opinion poll in tomorrow's Independent on Sunday, shared with the Sunday Mirror, is... A big thank-you to the Daily Mail sub-editors for converting a Daily Telegraph story, which resolute... We have a ComRes opinion poll in The Independent
First things first the Grammy Awards are on TV right now, if you're interested...The Great Backyard Bird Count begins Friday and runs through Sunday. This event is a time to count the birds you see in your backyard or in your local park. In politics,
Related Stories Sightings of a mysterious beast lurking in the depths of a lake in the country's east have been recorded since 1345. Now, grainy footage purports to show the elusive Lagarfljtsormurinn in the Lagarfljt lake last week. The clip sees a
News in pictures On Facebook From the blogs Imagine for a moment that, for whatever reason, you find yourself to be in possession of a case of m... A new app promises women the Perfect Man, but is perfection all it's cracked up to be? It's estimated
Move over Finding Bigfoot, there's big money in finding Nessie, Scotland's Loch Ness Monster . Last year a bumper crop of Loch Ness Monster sightings may lead to one creature hunter netting the £1,000 ($1,535) Best Nessie Sighting of the Year prize.
Three monster hunters compete for 1,000 prize for Best Sighting of the Year Last updated at 1:58 AM on 11th January 2012 The last recorded sighting was in 2002, when a postman captured video footage of something moving deep in the water.
It is a tiny signal seen in the way the waters at the ends of the 35km-long lake rise and fall. When combined with the direct tug from the gravity of the Moon and Sun, the loch surface goes up and down by just 1.5mm. The study is reported in the
Just as the bubble in a carpenter's level moves back and forth depending on the surface it rests upon, Scotland's Loch Ness tilts back and forth according to the movement of the ground beneath it caused by the tides on the nearby North Sea. When the
Loch Ness' 'wobbly' tides due to ground underneath Washington: Scotland's Loch Ness moves back and forth depending on movement of the land it rests upon, a new study has revealed. When the tide comes in on the North Sea, 13 kilometers (8 miles) to
It is rumored that Congo has its own version of the Loch Ness monster ‘Nessie’ – the name given to it is Mokele-mbembe which has several translations. One among these is ‘one who stops flowing rivers’