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  1. The creature in question — a Greenland shark — does, in fact, live to be several centuries old, according to a study that was published in August 2016 in the journal Science, and which ...

  2. Marine biologist Julius Nielsen found that an 18-foot Greenland shark his team had been studying was at least 272 years older and possibly as much as 512 years old. Earlier this year ...

  3. Sharks have been making headlines recently after a 2016 report of a Greenland shark that was around 512 years old resurfaced this week. In November, a dinosaur-era frilled shark was on ...

  4. Greenland sharks, the world's longest living vertebrates, have seen some things during their 400-year lifespans. Mother Nature is capable of some incredible things, but we have to credit ...

  5. A warming, rapidly changing Arctic is the "new normal" and shows no signs of returning to the reliably frozen region of the past. This is according to the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric ...

  6. Greenland is melting. The autonomous Danish island, located in the Arctic, is 80 percent ice. Its massive sheet of frozen water — about 660,000 square miles across (roughly the size of ...

  7. In a 2005 file photo, an iceberg melts in Kulusuk, Greenland, near the Arctic Circle. A new report finds permafrost in the Arctic is thawing faster than ever before.

  8. Dashing through the snow, Jack Frost nipping at your nose and white Christmases are all the things holiday carols are made of -- but what's the chance that you could actually have snow this ...

  9. In reality, after the admittedly lengthy process that is getting there (you have to fly from Copenhagen to Kangerlussuaq, a former US military base in the south and then wait for a commuter ...

  10. Permafrost in the Arctic is thawing at a faster clip, according to a new report released Tuesday. Water is also warming and sea ice is melting at the fastest pace in 1,500 years at the top of ...

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