Brian Clark Howard, National Geographic

Brian Clark Howard

National Geographic

Washington, DC, United States

Contact Brian Clark

Discover and connect with journalists and influencers around the world, save time on email research, monitor the news, and more.

Start free trial

  • Unknown
  • National Geographic
  • Washington Post

Past articles by Brian Clark:

Flashlight fish glow blue to aid schooling, study from Solomon Islands finds

Scientists have found a new explanation for a behavior they witnessed in the largest school of glowing fish ever seen. → Read More

Shark attacks: After recent bites, your questions answered

Encounters with the big fish are rare, but can be deadly. Here's how to reduce your risk, and what you should keep in mind. → Read More

First mammal species goes extinct due to climate change

The Australian government has officially recognized the disappearance of the humble Bramble Cay melomys. → Read More

Visit the Ateneo Grand Splendid bookshop in Buenos Aires, Argentina

Inside a converted theater, travelers discover a temple of books. → Read More

Huge impact crater found under Greenland's Hiawatha Glacier, the first known under ice

The first large crater ever found under ice, the discovery could possibly be linked to a controversial extinction theory. → Read More

Exclusive photos: A giant iceberg breaks off Antarctica

NASA scientists just got their first close look at a new iceberg five times the size of Manhattan. Our team was on the plane. → Read More

5 recycling myths busted

What really happens to all the stuff you put in those blue bins? → Read More

Amazon Originals Warmer series pushes limits of cli-fi climate fiction

A new fiction series from top authors challenges readers to confront big questions in surprising ways. → Read More

Remembering 9/11 in Pictures

Indelible photos mark one of America's darkest days. → Read More

A Running List of Action on Plastic Pollution

The world is waking up to a crisis of ocean plastic—and we're tracking the developments and solutions as they happen. → Read More

30th Annual National Geographic Bee Winners Nail Tough Questions

Venkat Ranjan, 13, of California is this year's top geography ace after an exciting competition. → Read More

Five myths about recycling

This myth has been kicking around for decades. Daniel K. Benjamin, a senior fellow at the Property and Environment Research Center, recently told Big Think, “In most cities across the nation, recyclin... → Read More

48 Environmental Victories Since the First Earth Day

As Earth Day turns 48, we take a look back at the biggest milestones in environmental protection. → Read More

Woman's Fatal Lion Mauling at Kevin Richardson South Africa Reserve Raises Questions of Lion Walks, Conservation

After a young woman was killed in South Africa, experts debate the safety of "lion walks" and other practices on private game reserves. → Read More

Matthew Henson, Pioneering Black Polar Explorer, in Historic Pictures

Largely ignored for nearly a century, Matthew Henson made big contributions to polar exploration. → Read More

A Running List of How Trump Is Changing the Environment

The Trump administration has promised vast changes to U.S. science and environmental policy—and we’re tracking them here as they happen. → Read More

Photos of Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge (ANWR) Targeted for Oil Drilling by GOP Tax Plan

A controversial provision in a major bill may have significant impact on wildlife. Here's how. → Read More

Keystone XL Pipeline Is Moving Forward—5 Things You Should Know

As Nebraska signed off today on a proposal to build the Keystone XL Pipeline, here's how the project will likely impact the environment, people, and jobs. → Read More

Mexico Announces Expansion of Revillagigedo Into Largest Marine Park of Its Kind

The Revillagigedo marine reserve protects a vast area in the Pacific and is home to many sharks, rays, and other life. → Read More

Hurricane Nate to Menace Gulf Coast? Here's the Storm Explained.

Get the facts on this deadly hurricane season's latest storm, how the tempests form, and the potential role of climate change. → Read More