This 19 February 2020 shows a black guillemot in the North Sea off the Dutch coast.
However, the one in this video is in summer plumage, almost all black.
This 19 February 2020 video says about itself:
Boeing is facing more problems with its 737 Max series, which have been grounded for almost a year over safety concerns. Recent inspections have found debris in the fuel tanks of several planes awaiting delivery to airlines. Also today, we look at the latest from talks between French unions and the government over the controversial pension reforms.
Translated from Dutch NOS radio about this today:
It is not entirely clear what the waste material is. Boeing makes no statements about this; according to some media, it is tools that had been left behind during manufacture.
It is also unclear in how many planes the waste was discovered. …
The 737 MAX has long been a worry for Boeing. The fatal crashes were found to be caused by software errors in the operating system. …
Internal documents from the US American corporation showed that staff had long doubted the safety of the 737 MAX. “I would not send my family in a plane the crew of which was trained with a MAX simulator,” an employee was quoted.
Another former Boeing employee told US media and a committee of inquiry in December that staff at the 737 MAX plant were working overtime structurally, while everything was lacking in the workplace. This would have led to errors and unsafe situations.
This 16 February 2020 video says about itself:
Moa were a fascinating and diverse group of birds that possess numerous anatomical and biological characteristics that are not found in any other bird species. Coming in many different shapes and sizes, from the agile Upland moa to the hulking Heavy-footed moa. With this video, I hope you learn something new about this remarkable group and gain a greater appreciation for New Zealand’s endemic fauna.
This 18 February 2020 video says about itself:
Betelgeuse May Explode Anytime!
Betelgeuse is a red supergiant star located 650 light-years away from Earth. At the end of the year 2019, astronomers noticed that Betelgeuse is dimming.
Recent high-resolution images show that Betelgeuse is going through some changes. It is fading and changing its shape instead of round, it appears squashed into an oval.
Some astronomers also suspect that Betelgeuse has exploded already in the past but since it’s 650 light-years away from us, light will take 650 years to reach Earth.