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Reality Show With Depth: Live Ocean Exploration

August 8, 2013
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With vicious fights, stunning beauties, and live surprises around nearly every corner, it may be the ultimate in reality TV. Except this non-scripted show has much more depth than what's normally on television. Try nearly 10,000 feet deep.

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last updated on 2015-03-29 at 2:10 am EDT

Celebrities Fight to Stop Climate Change

Celebrities Fight to Stop Climate Change

Celeb TV (Oct. 23, 2013) — Celebrities and politicians are joining together to change the planet. Former Vice President Al Gore is doing his part for the planet with 24 Hours Of Reality. Joining together with the Climate Reality Project, 24 Hours Of Reality aims to stop the clock for one full day to bring focus to climate change caused by carbon pollution. The live broadcast features celebrities, artists, economists and more as they discuss the ways that carbon affects the planet as well as solutions for the problem. Included in the broadcast is Mana, who is the first Latin band to join the celebrity roster for the event. Telemundo is also supporting the event by creating a PSA featuring an all-star cast. The 24 hours of reality for the Climate Reality Project will go through October 23rd.
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Chinese Submersible Reaches New Depths

Chinese Submersible Reaches New Depths

Xinhua News Agency (July 27, 2011) — According to China's State Oceanic Administration, the submersible "Jialong" has reached a depth of 5,115 meters in the eastern Pacific Ocean, breaking its previous record.
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Mining 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

Mining 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

Reuters - Business Video Online (Sep. 8, 2014) — Until now, it's been in the realm of science fiction, but seafloor mining could soon become a reality. Ivor Bennett looks at the giant machines Canadian company Nautilus Minerals hopes to use to harvest copper, gold and other precious metals from 1600 metres below to ocean surface. Video provided by Reuters
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CO2 Emissions Rapidly Acidifying Oceans

CO2 Emissions Rapidly Acidifying Oceans

Newsy (Nov. 14, 2013) — Scientists predict a 170 percent increase in ocean acidity by the end of this century, a change a third of ocean life won't be able to survive.
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