Great white shark
Scientists have analyzed the remains of a great white shark that washed up in Australia in October and confirmed orcas disemboweled the predator to eat its liver — a first in these waters.
Researchers recorded the movements of ocean predators and found many diving to depths of over 3,200 feet for reasons that are currently unclear.
Scientists have performed a necropsy on a great white shark that washed up in Nova Scotia — the fifth unexplained stranding of its kind in a year — but were unable to determine the cause of death.
Orcas have been feasting on sharks' livers off the coast of South Africa for several years and could now be doing the same in Australia, the carcass of a great white suggests.
Researchers tracked more than 200 bull sharks off the coast of New South Wales to find out exactly when they were most active and posed the greatest risk to humans.
Researchers have discovered that hundreds of great white sharks that vanished from their home off the Western Cape of South Africa have moved east in order to survive — but this could spell trouble for both the sharks and the people living there.
Great white sharks are the largest predatory fish in the world, but scientists still have much to learn about these iconic predators.
For the first time, scientists have estimated the abundance of great white sharks off the coast of Cape Cod.
The great white shark population off in the North Atlantic plummeted during the 20th century — but the species is now making a major comeback, and recolonizing its former home.
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