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daim

Dolphins and whales need our help!!!

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When i lunch that video i find this error :

This video or group may contain content that is inappropriate for some users, as flagged by YouTube's user community.

To view this video or group, please verify you are 18 or older by logging in or signing up.

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Just like only_green_no_gray said, create an user account over at YouTube. After that you can watch that movie.

YouTube have done this because the video is really awful and bloody.

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Just like only_green_no_gray said, create an user account over at YouTube. After that you can watch that movie.

YouTube have done this because the video is really awful and bloody.

Exactly,

but if you haven't more than 18 you can't watch the video

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I can find more of these awful videos but it's not worth it. I think we all got the message that dolphins should be treated well, and if this continues dolphins are in serious problem!!!

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I can find more of these awful videos but it's not worth it. I think we all got the message that dolphins should be treated well, and if this continues dolphins are in serious problem!!!

If this problem continues they will become endangered like whales

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The sharpest point of debate over whaling today concerns the conservation status of hunted species. Today there is widespread agreement around the world that it is morally wrong to exterminate a species of animal. The unregulated whaling before IWC introduced regulation and ban had depleted a number of whale populations to a significant extent and several whales species were severely endangered. Past ban on these species of whales which were implemented around 1960s has helped some of these species to recover, according to IUCN's Cetacean Specialist Group (CSG).

"Several populations of southern right whales, humpbacks in many areas, grey whales in the eastern North Pacific, and Blue Whales in both the eastern North Pacific and central North Atlantic have begun to show signs of recovery."[21]

Other species, however, in particular the Minke Whale, have never been considered endangered and still other species or certain population group within particular whales species have shown signs of recovery.

Still, those opposed to whaling argue that a return to full-scale commercial whaling will lead to economic concerns overriding those of conservation, and there is a continuing battle between each side as to how to describe the current state of each species. For instance, conservationists are pleased that the Sei Whale continues to be listed as endangered but Japan says that the species has swelled in number from 9,000 in 1978 to about 28,000 in 2002 and so its catch of 50 Sei whales per year is safe, and that the classification of endangered should be reconsidered for the North Pacific population.

Some North Atlantic states have recently argued that Fin Whales should not be listed as endangered any more and criticize the list for being inaccurate.[22] IUCN has recorded studies showing that more than 40,000 individuals are present in the North Atlantic Ocean around Greenland, Iceland, and Norway.[23] As there is no information about Fin Whales in areas outside of the Northern Atlantic where they still hold the status of being endangered.

Whale conservation statuses as determined by The World Conservation Union (IUCN) is shown below. Note that, in the case of Blue and Gray Whales, the IUCN distinguishes the statuses of various populations. These populations, while not regarded as separate species, are considered sufficiently important with respect to conservation.[24].[25] The Data Deficient category is not included.

From Wikipedia[/url:1hu3llzn]. You can also see a table there...

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