Has an Elephant Trampled Your Crops? Call This Hotline For Help | Short Film Showcase

Farmers in India now have help when their livelihoods are impacted by wildlife, thanks to this hotline. If crops are destroyed or livestock is killed, a call is placed and locally based field staff are dispatched to reported incident locations. They assess the extent of the damage and help the affected family file and track compensation claims with the government.
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The Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos created by filmmakers from around the web and selected by National Geographic editors. We look for work that affirms National Geographic’s belief in the power of science, exploration, and storytelling to change the world. The filmmakers created the content presented, and the opinions expressed are their own, not those of National Geographic Partners.

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Developed by Dr Krithi Karanth, project Wild Seve was launched in 2015 with the support of Wildlife Conservation Society and Centre for Wildlife Studies. It has grown to service 600 village settlements and almost 1/2 million people around Nagarahole and Bandipur National Parks. By empowering people and assisting the government, Wild Seve is helping to build tolerance for wildlife and wild places.

Learn more about Wild Seve: https://wildseve.org/

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National Geographic is the world’s premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what’s possible.

Has an Elephant Trampled Your Crops? Call This Hotline For Help | Short Film Showcase
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National Geographic: Drain the Bermuda Triangle

In this special, National Geographic Channel explores the Bermuda Triangle’s ominous reputation by draining the water from it to see what exactly lies below the surface of the mythical triangle. With the aid of data from sophisticated sonar surveys, see what the ocean floor looks like below the Bermuda Triangle.
Channel: Documentary Zone
Published: 2014-12-17 17:28:51
Duration: 43M59S
Views: 2345400
Likes: 11606
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Why every election gets its own crisis

Trump’s fear mongering about a migrant caravan is a perfect example of how politicians’ exploit last-minute news stories to try to distract voters before a big election.

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October is a tense month in American in politics. The closer a political campaign gets to election day, the more vulnerable it is to an “October Surprise” — a late-breaking scandal or controversy that influences voters in the final days of an election.

“October Surprises” are typically thought of as unexpected events that surprise both sides of an election — natural disasters, terrorist attacks, etc.. But more recently, it’s come to describe an intentional campaign strategy, wherein political operatives exploit late-breaking news stories to try to damage their opponents at the last-minute.

Trump’s fixation on the migrant caravan traveling to the United States is a clear example of that strategy — an attempt to shift the media’s attention away from issues like health care by fear mongering about immigrants.

It’s a cheap political ploy, and many news networks have recognized it as such. The problem is: there’s no great way to fight it.

On Strikethrough, Vox producer Carlos Maza explores the challenges facing the news media in the age of Trump. Follow Carlos on Facebook for more: https://www.facebook.com/CarlosMazaVox

Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what’s really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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Channel: Vox
Published: 2018-11-05 16:11:14
Duration: 9M11S
Views: 437467
Likes: 15391
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History Documentary 2016 – Latest Mystery Of Maya Civilization – National Geographic Documentary

History Documentary 2016 – Latest Mystery Of Maya Civilization – National Geographic Documentary
Channel: HD Documentaries
Published: 2016-09-21 21:42:49
Duration: 1H27M34S
Views: 1882157
Likes: 4851
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Why Do These Women Stretch Their Necks? | National Geographic

Starting at an early age, women of the Padaung tribe wear a coil of brass rings around their necks. This collar, and the elongated appearance it gives their necks over time, are Padaung symbols they wear proudly. In their native Myanmar, Padaung people often faced persecution over these visible tribal symbols. Now, having relocated to a Thailand refugee camp, these Padaung women continue this centuries-old custom, memorializing the struggles of the past and maintaining a link to their tribe’s history.
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Why Do These Women Stretch Their Necks? | National Geographic
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2013-05-23 23:53:42
Duration: 4M24S
Views: 4064697
Likes: 16218
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Chief Islands | Botswana’s Wild Kingdoms | Wild Things Documentary

This excellent wildlife documentary series always offers spectacular photography of the Botswana wilderness.
In the east of the African nation lies a range of hills that is home to some of the region’s most striking animals – leopards, black eagles, Cape vultures, and baboons are just some of the creatures that find their home in this wild environment.

Content licensed by: ITV Global

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Any queries, please contact us at: wildthings@littledotstudios.com

Channel: Wild Things
Published: 2018-10-19 15:43:55
Duration: 51M49S
Views: 29711
Likes: 288
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