Blasting underwater tunes to try and keep killer whales away is a bad idea for multiple reasons, a researcher says.
Lolita, an orca whale held captive for more than a half-century, has died at the Miami Seaquarium as caregivers prepared to move her from the theme park.
One scientist suggested the yacht-damaging fad might be “leapfrogging” from a southern killer whale population.
An orca group broke the rudder and pierced the hull of a boat near southern Spain, adding to dozens of similar incidents this year.
The killer whale, also known as Tokitae, has lived in a tank at the Miami Seaquarium for decades. Now she might be headed to a sanctuary in waters where her family still swims.
Animal advocacy groups mourned Kiska, who lived almost her entire life in captivity.
Haters will call it stealing, but scientists call it innovating.
Orcas — aka killer whales — have been documented killing and blue whales, which may actually be a positive sign.
The orca calf, named Toa, which means hero in Māori, is receiving round-the-clock care.
The killer whale soared before awestruck boaters in the Sea of Cortez.