Florida marine theme park SeaWorld Orlando is appealing a federal ruling that prevents its trainers from getting into the water with killer whales during performances.
Following the death of a trainer at SeaWorld Orlando, the theme park has made a good faith effort toward new workplace safety goals.
Laura Howard and her husband Rich decided to celebrate their 20th wedding anniversary in La Paz last year. They were going to dive with the seals in the sea of Cortez when the trip to an unexpected turn.
A couple decided to take a trip to Mexico for their anniversary. The trip turned out to be the experience of a lifetime thanks to some killer whales and a chase that shook up what was originally scheduled to be a diving adventure.
A newly released video is re-igniting a debate over safety at Sea World.
South Florida marine super star Lolita the killer whale will remain in captivity at the Miami Seaquarium after a federal judge in Tacoma, Wash., dismissed a lawsuit aimed at freeing the marine park’s star attraction.
The SeaWorld hearing in Orlando will last longer than expected. An administrative law judge will eventually decide whether the theme park should be forced to pay $75,000 in fines for three citations it received after the death of a killer whale trainer.
It is the fourth day of testimony Thursday in the hearing involving SeaWorld Orlando and a federal job safety agency which wants the theme park to pay $75,000 in fines from three citations issued after the death of a killer whale trainer last year.
SeaWorld Orlando will continue to defend itself at a hearing Wednesday to determine if the park must pay $75,000 in fines a federal agency assessed it following the death of a killer whale trainer.
During the second day of hearings which will determine if SeaWorld Orlando should have to pay hefty fines levied by a federal job safety agency after the death of a killer whale trainer at its park.