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131 pages. Volume 241, number 3. Features: *The Samurai spirit: Through portraits focused on descendants of the famed Japanese warriors, a photographer learns about the past, the present, and himself *A chance to 'Become a fish': With the Aqua-Lung, Jacques-Yves Cousteau Opened an underwater world to researchers and regular folks *Revealing all. . . in apps: From your age to your bank account, apps know a lot about you *The benefits of blue otter aiding plants *Meet a Hermaphroditic Sea Slug that wields a needle: This fragile-seeming animal practices "traumatic insemination" *Pottery of the night: A new generation of artisans is bringing back the authentic tradition of Mexico's black clay ceramics *Origins of counting tips on urban wildlife *Hidden no more: About a thousand ships sank during the transatlantic slave trade, many with captive Africans on board. Today Black divers a re exploring and documenting the wrecks. "As long as we dive for these ships," Say the Smithsonian's Lonnie Bunch Ill, "the people who died on them are remembered." *Saving winter: Alpine economies depend on snow, so what happens when there's less of it? *Big cat haven: A conservation success story plays out on an Indian tiger reserve *Defending the land, paying with their lives: In Colombia, activism is a dangerous pursuit *The cricket catchers: A key protein source in Uganda, bush crickets are at risk from overharvesting
National Geographic Society
Publication Date:1 March 2022
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