Duh errr....Climate change is a hoaks!


#1

https://scontent-sea1-1.xx.fbcdn.net/hphotos-xfp1/v/t1.0-9/1979541_862528170506905_5874487758925218161_n.jpg?oh=d7ff7198cb0a7ee4842cbde54688b65b&oe=55ED4EEE

http://news.yahoo.com/polar-bears-turn-beloved-species-food-climate-change-184959640.html


#2

Wow. That’s really sad.


#3

Global Warming is a hoax, that’s why you idiots ditched it for ‘Climate Change’.

You fucking morons will believe anything Huffpo tells you to believe. lulz

Babies as Food

“It can seem unnatural,” Barthel says, “but there are reasons. They might sound cold to us, but they’re simple—and they have to do with resources.”

Indeed, mother bears, felines, canids, primates, and many species of rodents—from rats to prairie dogs—have all been seen killing and eating their young. Insects, fish, amphibians, reptiles, and birds also have been implicated in killing, and sometimes devouring, the young of their own kind.

When mammalian mothers give birth, they must begin nursing their infants—something they can do only if they’re healthy and well nourished.

But if, for instance, a mother bear in the wild gives birth to unhealthy or deformed cubs, or is unable to find enough to eat, she will typically kill and consume them.

“They become a resource, one she can’t afford to waste,” Barthel says.

A mother bear—or lion or wild dog—does the same if she can’t nurse her cubs or find food for them. And if one of her cubs dies, she’ll most likely eat it immediately, as Khali did. This nourishes her and has the added benefit of removing the carcass. “That way there’s nothing rotting in her den which might attract predators,” Barthel says.


#4

#5

And as the bears were only able to grab the dolphins because of a sudden storm, their consumption could be a fluke.

Oh noz, the sky is falling, the sky is falling!!


#6

So, when was the last time that happened?


#7

You’re the only one here having hysterics, Chinaskee.


#8

#9

Typical moronic prog responses. lulz

Meanwhile, global warming is a hoax. You idiots will believe anything.


#10

What, storms in the arctic? Never. It has never ever happened before in the history of the planet. Ever.


#11

Try answering without the large dose of intellectual dishonesty. When was the last time polar bears ate dolphins?


#12

I don’t know if he can’t or won’t, but he ain’t gonna.


#13

That’s true.


#14

How can anyone know? It isn’t as if there was established science out in the field hundredS or thousands of years ago.


#15

In Photos: Polar Bears Eat Dolphins Trapped in Ice
by Jeanna Bryner, Live Science Managing Editor | June 13, 2015 08:32am ET
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For the first time, scientists have reported polar bears preying on white-beaked dolphins in Svalbard. The sighting, described in the journal Polar Research, is important because shrinking polar bear habitat is expected to change where the animals can live, particularly in the area of Svalbard and the Barents Sea, the researchers say. Images captured of the Svalbard polar bears reveal their lives in the Norwegian High Arctic. [Read the full story on polar bears eating dolphins]

First bite
Scientists spotted a male adult polar bear eating a white-beaked dolphin trapped in ice.

On April 23, 2014, scientists observed an adult male polar bear preying on two white-beaked dolphins (Lagenorhynchus albirostris) that were trapped in the ice on a small fjord in Svalbard, Norwegian High. (Photo Credit: Jon Aars / Norwegian Polar Institute, Polar Research (http://dx.doi.org/10.3402/polar.v34.26612))

Dolphin Head
An adult male polar bear feeds on the head of a white-beaked dolphin on a fjord on Svalbard,

Here, the adult male polar bear feeds on the head of the white-beaked dolphin on a fjord on Svalbard, a group of islands in the Norwegian part of the Barents Sea area. (Photo Credit: © Samuel Blanc / www.sblanc.com)

Cover up
A male adult polar bear with a white-beaked dolphin carcass.

When the scientists spotted the male polar bear, he had eaten most parts of one dolphin (labeled dolphin B by the researchers) and was in the process of covering the second dolphin, this one mostly intact, with snow. (Photo Credit: Jon Aars / Norwegian Polar Institute)

Caching behavior
A male adult polar bear with a white-beaked dolphin carcass.

The researchers noted that such “caching behavior” is not typical for polar bears, since the animals consume most of the fat from their kills within a day, which isn’t a lot of time during which they need to keep the carcass away from competitive scavengers. (Photo Credit: Jon Aars / Norwegian Polar Institute)

White-beaked dolphin
Carcass of a white-beaked dolphin eaten by a polar bear.

“White-beaked dolphins are frequent visitors to Svalbard waters in summer, but have not previously been reported this far north in early spring,” the researchers write online June 1 in the journal Polar Research. “We suggest they were trapped in the ice after strong northerly winds the days before, and possibly killed when forced to surface for air at a small opening in the ice.” (Photo Credit: Jon Aars / Norwegian Polar Institute)

This happened in Norway, not exactly the actual arctic circle.

It’s not like these were bottle nosed dolphins, either.


#16

Who knows? But I’m sure they do it every chance they get.


#17

Here’s a news flash: Polar Bears Eat Animals


#18

It actually depends on the dolphins…lol

These LIBS have reacted as if these dolphins are from tropical waters and migrated all the way up to Norway because the water is now tropical there.

Funny that


#19

Wait. The dolphins were trapped in ice? That can’t be possible, the Earth has a fever!


#20

whistling emoji

The real “tragedy” is that people don’t actually look things up (of course I’ll be told it’s just trolling) and make a decision for themselves.

Issuism says it’s a sign of Armageddon and ISSUISTS start to foam at the mouth.

It’s WARMING but dolphins are frozen in the ice. And no one asks “Huh?” at the very least.