The vastness gives the ocean its divine potential. More strictly speaking, the vastness has also allowed humans to dump almost anything into the ocean over the years. Oil, sewage, corpses, chemical waste, garbage, military weapons, and even marine structures such as diamond oil platforms can disappear in the ocean. In the sea, as if engulfed by a black hole, never see the light of day again. In the 20th century, there was a popular saying in the scientific community that "dilution is the solution to pollution". Throwing the intractable things into the sea is invisible to the eyes. In addition to waste water and garbage, it is also applicable to unexploded bombs left over from World War II and drills that have been in disrepair.
Oil platforms and ships shrouded in suspicion of serious Photo Restoration Service crimes. Few things are more toxic than oil, but it wasn't until 1973 that dumping oil into the sea became illegal. Back in 1967, the 974-foot-long oil tanker Torrey Canyon sailed off the coast of the United Kingdom and ran aground. The British sent bombers to sink the ship and tried to burn the oil spill floating on the sea, but this only made the pollution spread worse. On one side of the strait, more than 100 miles of French coastline is polluted. After the international review of the disaster, more than 100 countries signed the International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution from Ships in 1973 to manage the disposal of waste oil and other wastes from ships. The era of bad consequences and having to face the lessons came too late. Even if there are international conventions, there are still many ships that secretly erect "magic pipelines" to save time for waste removal operations and pollutant treatment costs when docking. For example, modern large cruise ships carry thousands of passengers.
Treated wastewater is larger than a small town's wastewater treatment plant can handle. The wide variety of pollution is not just chemical toxins. It may be the death of a large number of native organisms due to alien species. The fertile wastewater causes red tides and harmful algal growth, which robs the oxygen in the water and kills marine life. It also makes eating seafood. Of consumers getting sick, satellite photography shows sometimes harmful algae in an area larger than a Californian. Ian Urbina's life-threatening journalist on ocean issues Without first-hand reporting records, people living on land would have almost no way of knowing the bizarre stories that are happening in the ocean and on the sea. Why did Ian allow all kinds of outlaws at sea to tell their stories? Ian is an American biological male reporter.