Articles by Julissa Trevino

The link between sunscreen and skin protection is watertight. Unfortunately, many common sunscreens may be devastating for the health of coral reefs.

Can We Create Sunscreen That Protects Both Humans and Coral Reefs?

Sunscreen is vital for skin protection. But researchers are finding that even 'reef-friendly' versions may pose serious environmental threats

An artists rendition of the ancient leviathans.

Why Did Most Massive Bony Fish Behemoths Die Out?

Some researchers suggest metabolism might be to blame, but a new study suggests that's not the case

It's True—After Giving Birth, Women's Voices Temporarily Drop

While anecdotal evidence of the phenomenon has existed for some time, this is the first scientific study to look at women's voices after pregnancy

Frida Kahlo, by Guillermo Kahlo, 1932

Expert Says He's Found New Clues Into Location of Long-Lost Frida Kahlo Painting

‘La Mesa Herida’ was last seen in Poland in 1955

An obsidian flake tool found at Eastland Port in Gisborne, New Zealand, is one of several artifacts discovered at the site of a 14th century Maori village.

Remains of 14th-Century Village in New Zealand Tells Tales of Māori History

The excavation, which unearthed moa bones and stone tools, helps fill a gap for researchers

The first phase of San Pedro Culture Park, dubbed "Latino High Line," opened earlier this month.

The First Phase of San Antonio’s 'Latino High Line' Is Now Open

San Pedro Creek became a physical and metaphorical barrier between the city’s white and Latino residents. This project is looking to change that

Alfred Stieglitz, Ida O'Keeffe, 1924, gelatin silver print, Collection of Michael Stipe

Ida O’Keeffe Is Finally Getting Her First Solo Museum Exhibition

Georgia O’Keeffe’s younger sister was also an artist, and this fall the Dallas Museum of Art is bringing her work into the spotlight

Thornton Dial, “History Refused to Die” (2004)

Future of Art

For the First Time, See Historically Excluded Black Folk Artists at the Met

'History Refused to Die' shows off the masterful works made by self-taught artists from the American South

This insect can survive being eaten by birds, researchers have found.

Do Mama Stick Insects Get Eaten to Transport Their Eggs?

This may explain why the insects, who can't travel far on their own, spread across unconnected lands

As it nears capacity, Arlington Cemetery is considering revising its eligibility requirements for burial.

Arlington Cemetery Considers New Rules for Eligibility

About 30 burials a day take place at the military cemetery, which is nearing capacity

Pluto, and its largest moon Charon, as seen from the New Horizons spacecraft.

Is Pluto Actually a Mash-up of a Billion Comets?

Researchers speculate the beloved dwarf planet could actually be a giant comet

Among the artifacts in the exhibition is "Female Emigrants Guide," a guidebook for new immigrants to Canada about things like what produce to grow.

New Exhibition Serves Up 150 Years of Canadian Culinary History

'Mixed Messages: Making and Shaping Culinary Culture in Canada' features cookbooks, photos and artifacts from the 1820s to the 1960s

Seattle’s Iconic Space Needle Unveils New Look After $100 Million Renovation

The update allows visitors to experience 360-degree views of the city from the observation deck

An illustration of GRACE-FO in orbit.

Meet NASA's New Dynamic Duo: A Pair of Climate Change-Tracking Satellites

The pair will measure changes in Earth's gravitational field to monitor melting glaciers, rising seas, droughts and more

This test image from one of the four cameras on TESS captures a portion of the southern sky along the plane of our galaxy.

200,000 Stars Twinkle in First Test Image From NASA’s Planet-Hunting Satellite

Once its cameras are calibrated, TESS will capture 400 times as much sky as this test image

U.S. Army surgeons grew an ear in a soldier's forearm before transplanting it to the head. The solider had lost her own ear during a car accident.

Doctors 'Grow' Ear for Transplant in Patient's Forearm

The procedure is rare, but could potentially help many more patients who experience similar bodily damage

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Inside Contemporary Native Artist Rick Bartow's First Major Retrospective

'Rick Bartow: Things You Know But Cannot Explain' arrives at the Autry Museum of the American West

California becomes the first state to require new homes to include solar panels.

California Now Requires Solar Panels on Most New Homes

It is the first state to implement a solar panel requirement

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Oaxaca's Pre-Hispanic Monte Albán Ruins to Be Restored

World Monuments Fund raised $1 million to help repair 15 structures at the World Heritage Site that were impacted by a 2017 earthquake

Dorothy Parker and Alan Campbell

Dorothy Parker’s FBI File Is Available to Public for First Time in a Decade

Parker was blacklisted by Hollywood just as she was reaching her peak as a screenwriter

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