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我愿意天天面朝大海,陪你看日出日落云卷云舒

But first, in the arguments about the pros and cons of whaling, we hear a lot from campaigners and politicians, but we rarely hear from the hunters themselves. Well, today on Outlook, we're at sea with the crew of a Norwegian whaling ship. Jo Fidgen's report comes at a time when Japan is in the dock at the International Court of Justice in the Hague, accused of breaking the international moratorium on whaling. It kills up to 1,000 minke and fin whales each year but claims they are needed for scientific research. And Japan is not the only country to hunt whales. Norway does too. Fishermen in the remote Lofoten Islands kill around 500 minke whales as they migrate past their coastline and sell the meat. The Norwegian government supports the hunters' traditional industry and argues that minke whales are not endangered. You may find some of Jo's report upsetting. We joined her on the deck of the whaling boat, the Jan Bjørn.

"We skirt in the east coast of the Lofoten Islands in the West Fjord looking for minke whales. But the wind is getting up and the sea's a bit choppy to have much chance of seeing a whale. It spends only a few seconds breathing at the surface before diving under again. So we're heading west where the weather is a little better."


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