She slowly finds herself dealing with more intense loneliness and and an empty feeling that nothing will ever work out in her favor. Nobody loves her and it's best if she just leaves them alone. The only 'friends' she has are anonymous and live far away, communicating with her by whispering bubbled messages into a fast moving current (it's an analogy for the internet). --- TO BE CONTINUED ---Russia has 86 Belugas in cages.
“They tell me that most likely is the Russian navy in Murmansk,” said Rikardsen.
In 1980s Soviet Russia, a programme saw dolphins recruited for military training, their razor-sharp vision, stealth and good memory making them effective underwater tools for detecting weapons. However, a 2017 report by TV Zvezda, a station owned by the defense ministry, revealed that the Russian navy has again been training beluga whales, seals and bottlenose dolphins for military purposes in polar waters.
Audun Rikardsen, Professor at the Department of Arctic and Marine Biology at the Arctic University of Norway (Ui T), told NRK: “We know that in Russia they have had domestic whales in captivity and also that some of these have apparently been released.
Then they often seek out boats.” He said he had contacted Russian researchers who said the harnessed whale had nothing to do with them.
About 54 million years ago, a semiaquatic deerlike creature headed into the water for good, giving rise to whales and their relatives.
The newly sequenced genome of the minke whale, a baleen whale found worldwide, tells the story of how stressful this move to live underwater was.
Inside the harness, which has now been removed from the whale, were the words “Equipment of St. The fisherman said the whale was very tame and seemed used to human beings.
“If this whale comes from Russia and there is a great reason to believe it then it is not Russian scientists, but rather the navy that has done this,” said Martin Biuw of the Institute of Marine Research in Norway.
Act 1: Bela the beluga whale struggles to maintain friendly relationships with other fish and beluga whales.