Dartmouth researchers investigate tree-climbing behavior of modern hunter-gatherers to elucidate our fossil ancestors’ terrestrial versus arboreal preferences.
Dartmouth anthropologist Nathaniel Dominy draws attention to important new human fossil findings by an international team of paleoanthropology colleagues.
Dartmouth faculty members have been recognized for outstanding achievement in research, teaching, and mentoring for 2012.
Gourevitch, the author of We Wish to Inform You That Tomorrow We Will Be Killed With Our Families: Stories from Rwanda, will deliver a public lecture on July 17
Seven new NSF Graduate Research Fellowships will support the development and research of student scientists.
Professor Nathaniel Dominy and his colleagues have discovered that tarsiers communicate with calls that are inaudible to humans.
Tarsiers’ ultrasonic calls—among the most extreme in the animal kingdom—give them a “private channel” of communication, says anthropologist Nathaniel Dominy.
Professor Nathaniel Dominy is traveling down under for his research involving sharks and Aboriginal rattles.
Research by Professor Nathaniel Dominy shows fruit shortages in the Bornean forest have left orangutans protein deprived and wasting away.
Studying how the orangutans cope with a harsh environment may offer a glimpse into what early human ancestors faced, says Professor Nathaniel Dominy.