This February 2019 video says about itself:
See How Cracked Skin Helps Elephants Stay Cool | Decoder
Why do elephants have wrinkled skin? The intricate web of cracks and crevices that gives African elephants their distinctive look is, in fact, an essential adaptation. Their ability to stay cool in hot African temperatures is thanks to these “wrinkles”, which aren’t actually wrinkles at all, but millions of microscopic cracks in their epidermis.
This 19 February 2019 video from Kruger National Park in South Africa says about itself:
How to Wake Up a Baby Elephant
“But mom, I don’t wanna get up!”
This 5 February 2019 video from the USA says about itself:
The Island of Shrinking Mammoths
The mammoth fossils found on the Channel Islands off the coast of southern California are much smaller than their relatives found on the mainland. They were so small that they came to be seen as their own species. How did they get there? And why were they so small?
Thanks to Julio Lacerda and Studio 252mya for the Palaeoloxodon illustrations.
This 2 February 2019 video says about itself:
Elephants Released into the Wild | BBC Earth
In Thailand, realising elephants into the wild is one of the highest forms of making merit.
This 13 December 2018 video says about itself:
Beethoven “Pastoral Symphony” on Piano for Elephants
This video was recorded by kind invitation of the Beethoven Pastoral Project.
A short “Piano for Elephants” improvised arrangement I made for Spy, Kanta, Namwan and Kat to play during their favorite afternoon snack of yams. Recorded in the mountains of Kanchanaburi, Thailand on a FEURICH 122 upright piano.
This 17 January 2019 video says about itself:
Elephant trunks are the most impressive noses in the animal kingdom. Made almost entirely of muscle, elephant trunks can lift hundreds of pounds, suck up gallons of water, and sniff out landmines. But, what’s on the inside of an elephant trunk?
This 2018 video says about itself:
SUNDANCE 2018 WINNER – BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY
The hunt for white gold at the remotest edge of Siberia reveals a scenario of the future that may well turn our world upside down.
On the remote New Siberian Islands in the Arctic Ocean, hunters search for tusks of extinct mammoths. One day, they discover a surprisingly well-preserved mammoth carcass. Resurrecting the woolly mammoth is a first manifestation of the next great technological revolution – genetics.
I went to see this film on 11 January 2018.
A main person in this documentary is Semyon Egorovich Grigoriev, the director of the mammoth museum in Yakutsk in Siberia. He would like to bring a mammoth back to life by having fossil cells cloned.
Dutch Thijs van Kolfschoten, Leiden University paleontology professor, says in the VPRO gids, 12 January 2019, commenting on the film, that cloning mammoths would only become interesting for him if it would mean thousands of mammoths in a regenerated Pleistocene landscape.
Unfortunately, neither the VPRO gids article, nor the film mention the Pleistocene Park nature reserve in Siberia, where an experiment is going on in bringing back Ice Age plants and animals, in which mammoths might fit.