New footage reveals Netflix faked walrus local weather deaths

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New footage reveals Netflix faked walrus climate deaths

Reposted by Polar Bear Science

Published on November 19, 2020 |

Netflix faked the walrus death "Our Planet" to blame them for climate change – polar bears were actually the cause of walrus falling to death from a Siberian cliff, as independent video evidence from Russia shows.

A new video released by the Global Warming Policy Foundation on these new findings. h / t mark.

Press release of the Global Warming Policy Foundation from November 16, 2020:

London, November 19: In a GWPF video released today, Dr. Susan Crockford, a Canadian wildlife expert, provides fresh evidence that the 2019 Netflix documentary series, Our Planet, withheld facts behind the controversial walrus story she has been promoting as evidence of climate change.

If ever there was doubt that polar bears, and not climate change, were the cause of walrus falling to its death from a rocky cliff in Siberia a few years ago, new evidence presented here seals the deal: A Russian photographer released an independent video of the Event that clearly shows polar bears driving walrus to their deaths over the cliff.

In 2019, a sequence in the Netflix documentary "Our Planet" featured highly disturbing footage of several walruses bouncing off sharp rocks as they fell to their death off a high cliff. It turned out that this event took place at the end of September 2017 during a well-known walrus transport at Cape Schmidt on the Chukchi Sea.

Narrator Sir David Attenborough blamed climate change for the tragedy, insisting that the lack of summer sea ice due to climate change was to blame for the walrus falling to death without provocation. A few months later, Attenborough's BBC series "Seven Worlds, One Planet" featured a line of polar bears driving walrus off the same cliff. It was damn evidence that the Our Planet report of walrus deaths was a false narrative intended to provoke an emotional public reaction.

New independent video footage of the same event by Russian photographer Yevgeny Basov confirms BBC evidence that polar bears drove the walrus over the cliff. Basov is a friend of Netflix's & # 39; Science Advisor & # 39; Anatoly Kochnev and was apparently invited to watch the commercial filming.

Like the original Netflix footage, this scene is not for the faint of heart. It captures a raw but natural encounter between predator and prey. Walruses that land in summer are natural occurrences that occur even when sea ice is available. Polar bears have been known to chase such herds until they stomp and crush the weak or the unwary in their wake. Cliffs are not essential for this polar bear hunting strategy, but they are particularly efficient.

This brutal footage of nature in action is no evidence of climate change or species threatened with extinction. It does prove, however, that the walrus tale promoted by Sir David Attenborough in the Netflix documentary "Our Planet" is a manipulative illusion with no resemblance to reality.

My video below was published by the Global Warming Policy Foundation

Although the location is not specified in the original Russian video by Russian photographer Yevgeny Basov entitled "Walruses and Polar Bears of Chukotka" (published May 17, 2020, see below), it is clear that the location was shown at the beginning of the footage (until 4:00 a.m.) is the cliff and walrus transport at Cape Schmidt, which the author described in a photo essay published here in November 2017.

See also:

The Truth About Attenborough's Falling Walruses (below):

Falling Walrus: Attenborough Silently Admits Netflix Deception (Below)

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