seismic

Miranda Cosgrove Swims with Dolphins for Oceana

Posted Thu, Sep 26, 2013 by Jessica Wiseman to atlantic seismic testing, bahamas, deaf dolphins, dolphin, miranda cosgrove, seismic

Actress Miranda Cosgrove. (Photo: Tim Calver)

This Labor Day weekend, as Americans everywhere closed out the summer with barbeques and trips to the beach, Miranda Cosgrove had a different plan. She decided to save dolphins.

Taking advantage of her break from school at the University of Southern California, where she studies film, Miranda flew to Bimini Bahamas with Oceana to film a forthcoming Public Service Announcement about the need to protect dolphins. Accompanied by her mom, Miranda landed in South Bimini amidst a rain storm and braved the elements as she drove to Bimini Sands Resort in a golf cart—the main mode of transportation on this tiny island.


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Letter to the Editor: Dolphin Dies After Beaching in Ocean City

Posted Thu, Aug 1, 2013 by Lydia Geschiere to beaching, deafening, dolphin, offshore drilling, seismic, seismic airgun testing

Dolphin beachings and deaths will increase along the East Coast if proposed seismic airgun testing is permitted in the Atlantic Ocean l Photo: © OCEANA / Soledad Esnaola

http://www.shorenewstoday.com/snt/news/index.php/ocean-city-letters-to-the-editor/42112-stop-seismic-air-gun-testing.html

 

To the editor:

 This letter is in response to the July 24 article titled, “Dolphin dies after beaching in Ocean City.”


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Natural Gas Leaks from Gas Well in Gulf of Mexico

Posted Fri, Jul 12, 2013 by Justine Sullivan to deepwater horizon, gas, natural gas, oil, seismic, seismic airgun testing

A fly-over photo attempts to capture the insidious "rainbow sheen" of natural gas blanketing wide swaths of the Gulf of Mexico after the gas leak began on Monday. Photo: Bill Dugger l On Wings of Care

Sure, it may not be as dramatic as the fiery shots of the Deepwater Horizon disaster, but this image still makes us sick to our stomachs -- An oil and gas well in the Gulf of Mexico has been leaking natural gas into the ocean for the last four days. The well, which was reportedly being closed up after 15 years of inactivity, began leaking after a "loss of well control event" at 9:45 a.m. on Monday, according to the U.S. Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement (BSEE).


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