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Pamela Anderson pisala Putinu: Molim te da ih oslobodiš

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Holivudska glumica Pamela Anderson uputila je otvoreno pismo ruskom predsjedniku Vladimiru Putinu zahtjevajući od njega da reaguje i pokrene akciju oslobađanje kitova orki i beluga koji su zarobljeni blizu mjesta Nahotka u regionu Primorski kraj. Glumica koja je aktivna članica Savjetodavnog odbora Međunarodnog fonda za dobrobit životinja (IFAW), pismo je objavila na zvaničnoj internet stranici fondacije. Pamela je u pismu zamolila Putina da što prije reaguje i naredi odgovornima da odmah puste zarobljene kitove.

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Vladimir Putin held a working meeting with Minister of Sport Pavel Kolobkov. They discussed the development of mass sports in the country and the preparations for holding large international sports events, in particular, the 29th Winter Universiade that will take place in Krasnoyarsk in March 2019, February 11, 2019. Владимир Путин провёл рабочую встречу с Министром спорта Павлом Колобковым. Обсуждались вопросы развития массового спорта в стране и подготовка к проведению в России крупных международных спортивных мероприятий, в частности, Всемирной зимней универсиады, которая пройдёт в Красноярске в марте этого года, 11 февраля 2019 года.

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-Pišem vam u vezi 11 orka i 87 beluga kitova koji su trenutno zarobljeni blizu Nahotke. Želim da se zahvalim ruskoj vladi što preduzima važne korake u spriječavanju međunarodne prodaje ovih kitova. Razumijem da je vlada preduzela inicijativu da oslobodi ova veličanstvena bića i vrati ih u njihove prirodne vode na ruskom dalekom istoku- napisala je Anderson.

Glumica se nada da će ruska vlada u saradnji sa predstavnicima ekoloških organizacija i međunarodnim stručnjacima uraditi sve što je potrebno kako bi se orke i beluge što prije našle u svom prirodnom staništu.

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An estimated 411 North Atlantic right whales remain in the wild—a startling reality. A critically endangered species, right whales face a number of threats that are mostly man-made, including ship strikes, seismic tests, pollution from coastal development, and entanglement in fishing gear. Our Marine Mammal Rescue and Research team performs necropsies on whales and other marine mammals, conducted to examine the cause of death. They found that this particular right whale died of entanglement—since 2010, entanglement-related deaths have accounted for 85% of diagnosed mortalities. . . By testing whale-safe fishing gear and gathering feedback from fishermen, we work to change fishery practices to reduce entanglement. Collaborating internationally with governments, we also secure critical breeding grounds and regulate ship speeds to make coastal waters safer for right whales. The data collected from necropsies will further our research and knowledge on conserving these animals while helping to create viable solutions toward a sustainable future for both people and these mammals—one that keeps fishermen in business, and keeps right whales from going extinct. #DontFailourWhale © NOAA, NOAA permit: 20556

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Humpback whales are not only surprisingly acrobatic for their vast size, frequently leaping out of the water, but are also renowned for their beautiful songs. Like many other whales, humpback whales are migratory, traveling long distances between where they feed and where they breed. During their migration, they face dangers including entanglement in fishing gear, ship strikes, and underwater man-made noise which disrupts essential communication between whales. To protect humpbacks and all whales, we promote gear innovations to reduce and prevent entanglement, advocate for legislation to slow down ship traffic, and lobby government and industry to produce regulations that protect ocean life from noise. © Vanessa Mignon

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