Diver in the Cayman Islands captures video of a cruise ship's anchor heavily damaging a coral reef
Environmentalists and ocean lovers in general are outraged after diver Scott Prodahl shared a video on YouTube that that shows a cruise ship’s massive anchor scraping along a coral reef, causing significant damage.

From his video description:

Another sad day for the reefs of Grand Cayman. Today we noticed that the Pullmantur Zenith (a division of Royal Caribbean Cruise lines) was anchored oddly close to the reef so we decided to go out and have a look…As you will see in the video, a massive portion of the reef out front from Don Fosters and Eden Rock was completely destroyed today. The Department of Environment was contacted but nothing could be done because this was a designated anchorage zone and they were given permission to drop anchor. In the previous several decades this pristine portion of the reef was never needed as an anchorage location but for some reason today, when there was only 4 ships in port, it was deemed necessary. As part of the marine park, we are not allowed to fish here, not allowed to hunt lobsters, you can’t even pick up an empty shell, all in the name of conservation?….but for some reason you can drop an anchor and wipe out a reef that took thousands of years to grow.

Transistor Radio Firsts: At left is the very first commercial transistor radio in the world, the Regency TR-1 (1954, USA). Center (in green) is the first transistor radio made in Japan, the Sony TR-55 (1955). It’s the first product ever to bear the now-ubiquitous trademark “Sony.” You’ve heard of it. At top is the Raytheon T-100 (1955, USA), and at right the Zenith Royal 500. Original pictures, story, and more radio firsts here.

See a YouTube video of the Sony TR-55 inside and out here.