More than 10,000 dolphins are being killed every year in Peruvian waters to be used as shark bait.
When it comes to climate change, we live on a tropical planet — we just don’t realize it.
Environmentalists believe thousands of dolphins are killed and used as bait for sharks.
Fishermen in Peru hunt and butcher dolphins, even though it's illegal. Then they harvest meat from the animals to use as cheap bait for sharks.
Hunting dolphins is illegal, but that doesn't stop Peru's shark fishermen from slaughtering dolphins to use as bait.
Undercover filming by the UK investigative team Ecostorm has exposed — for the first time — the brutal hunting and killing of dolphins for use as shark bait off Peru's Pacific coast.
Yadvinder Malhi, a leading biologist from Oxford University, says that tropical zones such as those in Peru are bearing the brunt of climate change.
Part V: In the final segment of Justin Catanoso's radio series on WFDD in North Carolina, he discusses his reporting with Wake Forest biologist Miles Silman and host Audrey Fannin.
Part IV: The reality of global warming is grim. But there are things that can be done — if the world's leaders have the will to act, and soon.
Part III: An explanation of why the tropics are important to global viability and what's at stake with temperatures rising.
Tropical plants are migrating due to climate change, but can they move fast enough?
Part II: Wake Forest tropical biologist Miles Silman was attracted to the rain forests of southern Peru to study forest mechanics. Global warming made him shift his focus.