Meet Wimahl chinookensis, a new species of fossil dolphin that lived about 18 million years ago in the waters of the Pacific Northwest.
Visiting researcher Dr. Robert Bossenecker recently discovered a new species of prehistoric seal in the Burke’s paleontology collection.
Visiting researcher Sara ElShafie looks at the effects of climate change on prehistoric reptiles.
Visiting researcher Carlos Peredo returns to study early baleen whale fossils.
Analyzing the limited samples of the oviraptorosaur to answer lingering questions about this species' growth and anatomy.
Read about Susumu Tomiya's use of photos of tiny teeth samples in his research to discover the prehistoric origins of modern-day carnivores.
Studying microfossil teeth of the Sagebrush Vole from Washington state to understand a pattern of evolution.
The 27-million-year-old fossil whale on display in our Life & Times exhibit is officially a new species!
Exploring how (and when) whales, dolphins and porpoises evolved the ability to efficiently swim through the water.
An extinct animal often cited as a ‘missing link’ between modern seals and their four-limbed, land-dwelling ancestors.
How does competition between species affect their long-term evolution?