The giant pandas in Chengdu, China can now be seen any time of day via cameras planted all over Chendu's research base for giant panda breeding. NBC's Kate Snow reports.
In this Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012 photo, a researcher stands near seven panda cubs, all born in 2012, at the Chengdu Panda Base in Chengdu, in southwestern China's Sichuan province. (AP Photo) CHINA OUT
Pandas at the Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding have fun playing and hanging out with friends.
Their website displays in Chinese, but can be translated into English. Cameras are positioned throughout the research base in the Sichuan Province, including the nursery, adult park and juvenile park.
Are giant pandas worth saving? NBC's Kate Snow traveled to China's Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding to talk to researchers.
In December 2012 NBC's Kate Snow visited the pandas and examined whether or not our obsession with pandas is really good for them and other endangered animals -- we've posted that report below.
The world's panda obsession has turned the animals into the poster bears of the conservation movement. Rock Center's Kate Snow journeys to China to investigate a growing debate over this provocative question: is our obsession with pandas really good for them and for other endangered animals?