Ever since the book Moby-Dick was published in 1851, people have debated whether a sperm whale could actually sink ships using its colossal head as a battering ram.
Australia, the Netherlands, New Zealand, and the United States disapprove of it, and even though there are bans on the commercial practice and trade of whale products, some nations still practice whaling, and continue to hunt and trade whale products.
Even with international opposition, Japanese whaling ships have now left their ports heading toward the Antarctic for their controversial whale hunt. The ships left from the port of Shimonoseki in southwestern Japan, and will be hunting whales from late December…
The United States Navy has agreed to limit the use of sonar, and other harmful training activities in critical habitats for whales, dolphins, and other marine mammals.
Check out this amazing footage Brad Rich and his fishing partner Tony Flanders captured just off the cost of Seward, Alaska, a few days ago. Warning: He’s so excited he drops a few expletives. But can you blame him?
A curious orca whale surprised a New Zealand paddle-boarder when it popped up from underneath him this week.
Japan is pushing to revive their Antarctic whaling again. The International Whaling Commission set up a panel of experts that has rejected it saying: “The present proposal contains insufficient information for the Panel to complete a full review”.
Wow, don’t miss what happens at 5:55…as shown here, Dr. Ingrid Visser says orcas are the ultimate predator because they are so smart. The coordination of their hunting methods are impressive.
After masterminding the capture of wild orcas and taking them from their families for almost 20 years, he just couldn’t do it anymore.
Two friends boating in a Norwegian fjord on the weekend new exactly what it meant when thousands of bubbles suddenly started popping up in the water around them. They laughed nervously waiting with their cameras rolling.