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  1. Officials said they had removed an Asian giant hornet’s nest discovered in a tree near Blaine, Wash., before the insects could multiply and lay waste to bee colonies. The nest was the first to be found in the United States. View the full article
  2. Officials vacuumed the nest in Blaine, Wash., on Saturday before the voracious Asian giant hornets could multiply and lay waste to bees. View the full article
  3. Botanists have laid out evidence that dozens of North American trees, herbs, plants and shrubs have gone extinct since European settlers arrived. View the full article
  4. Climate change is taking a toll on woodlands in the Northeast. View the full article
  5. It all began with an endless gray tunnel. And ended with a vision of how to rebuild our lives. View the full article
  6. The giant hogweed isn’t just an invasive plant. It’s a metaphor for what is happening to much of this country. View the full article
  7. The search has taken on particular urgency as the Asian giant hornets are about to enter their “slaughter phase,” during which they kill bees by decapitating them. View the full article
  8. Is dining on nature’s predators an act of environmentalism — or just a new way for humans to bend the world to our will? View the full article
  9. The insect poses a serious threat to American crops, particularly vineyards, and inspires creative backyard methods of eliminating them. View the full article
  10. Las 14 variedades reconocidas incluyen plantas comunes como hibisco, campanilla morada y lavanda. Aún así, los expertos advirtieron a los destinatarios que no las sembraran. View the full article
  11. For weeks, I have been trying to understand my own tears in the presence of a dying creature I did not love. View the full article
  12. The 14 varieties identified include common ones, such as hibiscus, morning glory and lavender. Still, experts warned recipients not to plant them. View the full article
  13. Winter is warmer and summer is sweltering, with torrential afternoon downpours. What’s next, palm trees? View the full article
  14. These invasive pests, which ravage the soil and damage plant life, are easiest to spot now, in their adult form. But what to do if you see them? View the full article
  15. They buzz. They hover. Sometimes they sting. But how much do you really know about these insects that can menace our summers? View the full article
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