Cold Gulf water blamed for dolphin deaths Associated Press Copyright 2012 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. Updated 06:41 p.m., Wednesday, July 18, 2012 NEW ORLEANS (AP) ? Surges of snowmelt pouring into the Gulf of Mexico may have been a final stress affecting when and where 86 baby dolphins were aborted or died ...
A dolphin carrying a dead calf was spotted swimming in the Sanniang Bay near Southern China, the image moved both fishermen and tourists. Felipe Maya reports
Tourists in China captured a poignant moment on camera recently when they saw an adult dolphin carrying its deceased calf out to sea.
A DOLPHIN washed up on Westward Ho! was most likely to have been killed in a fishing net, according to experts.
An injured juvenile striped dolphin (Stenella coeruleoalba) was spotted in the Gozo channel on Friday, but the bad sea conditions prevented rescuers from taking action, including the proper inspection of the animal.
A male spinner dolphin was found dead in the shores of barangay Alo, Oslob town, south Cebu last Sunday.
Scientists with The University of Southern Mississippi Department of Marine Science are part of a collaboration of colleagues from Dauphin Island Sea Lab and the University of Central Florida that last year examined a mysterious case of dolphin deaths along the Gulf Coast.
Researchers say snowmelt that chilled coastal waters of the Gulf of Mexico may have contributed to baby dolphin deaths in the winter of 2011.
A bottlenose dolphin that swam up Colma Creek Wednesday appeared unable to find its way back to the San Francisco Bay.
The string of dolphin deaths at the zoo has become a flashpoint for a broader debate about keeping dolphins in captivity. Zoo officials were worried about public heat surrounding the deaths, documents say.
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