A key species of reef-building coral in American Samoa survived repeated bleaching events in the hot summers of 2015 and 2017 while other species perished, according to new research from scientists at AIMS and Stanford University.
Researchers are developing new ways to study the world’s largest fish in the ocean, using the smallest of clues.
The largest mapping and research project of its kind has given traditional owners of Groote Eylandt, in the Northern Territory, the tools to better manage and protect their sea country.
With the Great Barrier Reef under stress from increasingly frequent disturbances, the latest health check shows the Reef needs more time to recover.
Hundreds of juvenile corals bred at AIMS have survived being transplanted on the Great Barrier Reef, in a promising early test to help corals increase their resilience to marine heatwaves.
The most extensive report into the state of Western Australia's coral reefs, led by the Australian Institute of Marine Science (AIMS), shows many reefs have the lowest coral cover on record.
New research has revealed that marine turtle hatchlings entering the ocean close to jetties have a high likelihood of being eaten.
The answer to protecting coral reefs from bleaching, may be found in the genes of the first ever tiny hybrid coral babies to be rehomed on the Great Barrier Reef.
An enduring partnership which has contributed to the long-term sustainable use of Western Australia’s North West Shelf was marked with an event at Woodside Energy’s new building in Perth.
Research being undertaken at AIMS during GBR spawning was part of a Reef Recovery program which involves freezing and banking coral sperm, in a bid to safeguard at-risk species and their genetic diversity.