Biologists from the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries recover a dead dolphin off of Grand Isle, Louisiana, on Saturday, May 29, 2010. The dolphin was towed to shore as a thunderstorm was approaching the area. The dolphin will be taken for testing to see if its death was due to exposure to toxins from the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. (Carolyn Cole/Los Angeles Times/MCT)
Biologists from the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries recover a dead dolphin off of Grand Isle, Louisiana, on Saturday, May 29, 2010. The dolphin was towed to shore as a thunderstorm was approaching the area. The dolphin will be taken for testing to see if its death was due to exposure to toxins from the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. (Carolyn Cole/Los Angeles Times/MCT) Carolyn Cole / Los Angeles Times /MCT
Biologists from the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries recover a dead dolphin off of Grand Isle, Louisiana, on Saturday, May 29, 2010. The dolphin was towed to shore as a thunderstorm was approaching the area. The dolphin will be taken for testing to see if its death was due to exposure to toxins from the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. (Carolyn Cole/Los Angeles Times/MCT) Carolyn Cole / Los Angeles Times /MCT

Top kill's failure means Gulf oil spill will only get worse

May 30, 2010 07:28 PM

UPDATED September 18, 2013 06:50 PM

More Videos

  • Footage shows North Korean defector's escape

    The United Nations Command released video showing a North Korean defector crossing the border between North Korea and South Korea on November 13. The UNC is responsible for policing the Demilitarized Zone accused North Korea of violating the armistice agreement when a soldier crossed the military demarcation line in pursuit of the defector. South Korean officials announced on Tuesday, November 21, that the former Korean People’s Army soldier had regained consciousness after having been shot six times by North Korean border guards as he escaped via the Joint Security Area in Panmunjom.