The Serie A table is out and Juventus and Foggia are in the top two.Juventus have the better record in the league with 11 wins from 11 matches.Foggias five-match unbeaten run is just one loss short of the seven that have taken place in all competitions.Fiorence are in second place, just four points behind the leaders. In the final, Napoli take on Udinese, while Roma face Parma, Udinese take on La...
This week, the BBC News website has featured an article entitled “The secret to dolphin penises”, which explains that dolphins are capable of creating “an intricate, complex and unique” set of facial features.
The article is from the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) and has been viewed more than 17.5 million times on YouTube.
But it’s a story that has received a lot of negative reaction, mainly from those who see it as a joke.
One commenter wrote on the BBC website that the article was a “fantastic example of the BBC’s ignorance of dolphin biology and behaviour”.
“The article seems to be a brilliant example of how the BBC doesn’t understand how dolphins think or act,” said one person.
“It seems the article has been deliberately written to be laughed at,” wrote another.
“I’m sorry, but there are no dolphins in it.
It’s a joke, plain and simple,” wrote a third.
“You’d think that the BBC would know better than to write a joke about the life of a dolphin,” said another.
One person wrote: “There are lots of different ways to draw the dolphin’s eyes.
I draw them all the same.
It just takes a lot to draw all of them, because the dolphin is always looking at his own eyes.”
Another wrote: The article makes me laugh out loud because I know dolphins can draw penises, but the article fails to show them in the same way.
“The dolphin is also depicted as having a penis, but this is completely unnecessary,” wrote one commenter.
Another wrote that the video was a waste of time and money: “I have an extra job to get done this week and the article isn’t even a complete waste of my time.
Another commented: “It’s a bit like someone having a conversation with a child about a stuffed animal they’ve bought, and they ask them to draw it, and then they tell them to ‘get over it’ and not to be silly about it. “
A simple penisesaver should be able to draw these shapes in just a few minutes.”
Another person added: “The main problem with the article is that it assumes that all dolphins can have penises. “
But the child doesn’t realise that they are being silly and it ends up getting them into a lot more trouble.”
Another person added: “The main problem with the article is that it assumes that all dolphins can have penises.
That is absolutely incorrect.
The BBC’s own website states that the dolphin “has a variety of penises and vaginas”, and it also says that the animals “are not monogamous”. “
Dolphins are just one of many animals, including cats, dogs, primates and even fish, that have vaginas.”
The BBC’s own website states that the dolphin “has a variety of penises and vaginas”, and it also says that the animals “are not monogamous”.
In a blog post on the IUCN website, the organisation said that the “scientific literature and recent literature on dolphin sex differences in relation to gender identity and reproductive behaviour is lacking” and that it was important that scientists were “assessing the extent of dolphin penile anatomy and sexual anatomy”.
“We do not have enough data to support the hypothesis that all species of dolphins have the same genitalia, and we do not know whether they do or not,” it added.
“We have also found evidence of dolphin sexual differentiation between individuals, with some individuals having more penises than others.”
The article has received widespread criticism on Twitter, with one person commenting: “This is a completely pointless piece of nonsense.
It doesn’t make any sense whatsoever.
The dolphin’s penis is the same shape as the dolphin and not an extra one.”
“This article is just a joke and a cheap shot to promote your own views on the dolphin,” another said.
“As a dolphin, it is my duty to do my best to protect dolphins from harm.
Please stop wasting your time,” another added.
One user wrote: “‘What do you think you’re doing?’
What are you talking about?”
Another added: The BBC should have done more research before publishing this nonsense article.
“In response, the article’s creator, John Wootton, wrote on Twitter that he had been asked to leave the article because it was “an obvious and obvious joke”.
“There is a clear distinction between humour and stupidity. “
These things have nothing to do with me,” he wrote.
I know the BBC has been in a bit of a pickle for a while.” “
That’s why I’m happy to apologise to those who feel offended by it.
I know the BBC has been in a bit of a pickle for a while.”
In addition to being asked to remove the article, Mr Wootson also said that if he had not taken down the article he would have “not put it out in the first place”.
The BBC has also apologised to those offended by the article and said that it will be “looking into” the issue.
“While the article contains factual inaccuracies, the author