The video of a fisherman fishing in the Great Lakes has sparked outrage and confusion, as viewers question the legitimacy of the video, as well as the motives of the person in the video.
In the video posted on YouTube, a man is seen fishing in a small lake near the town of Red Lake, Michigan.
A white fishing boat appears to be bobbing around in the lake, with fish caught by a reel.
The man then throws the fish in the water and pulls them out of the lake.
The boat’s owner then jumps in the boat and drives off, while yelling, “Hey, hey, hey!
Fish are dead!”
The man, who is unidentified, then drives off again, and ends up in the woods near a bridge.
He is heard saying, “I saw a lot fish today, and it looks like they’re going to die.
The fish are dead.”
A spokesperson for the Lake Michigan Aquarium said in a statement that the video is a “serious incident.”
The Aquarium told ABC News it “does not condone nor condone any of the behavior in the clip.”
The video quickly became the topic of debate on social media, with many calling it “wildlife genocide” and saying the video had been posted without permission.
It was later discovered that the fisherman who posted the video was not a local fisherman, but a man who lives in nearby Monroe, Michigan, who was filming for a film about fishing in Lake Michigan.
The footage was then posted on a YouTube channel called “Swingers of the Lakes,” which has more than 2.4 million subscribers.
The video features a man sitting in a car, with the camera aimed directly at the camera lens.
The clip was posted on May 2 and has been viewed nearly 1.3 million times.
One person wrote on social mediasites: “I’ve been fishing for 40 years and have never seen a fisherman so ignorant, and yet you have taken the bait to bait me into this stupid fishing video.
The fact that I’m not a fisherman and I am aware of the problems of the Lake and its fish population, makes this video even more offensive.
It’s a fishing video and nothing more.
There are many fishing communities that are devastated by the fishing industry, but you have the nerve to use fishing as a political football.”
Another person wrote: “You don’t think it’s funny that the person who put the video in the first place was a local resident, yet you think this is okay?”
One of the videos that sparked controversy was posted in January of this year.
It showed a fisherman sitting in his car, fishing with his family in the middle of a lake, and then the camera pans to show him throwing fish out of a boat and yelling, while other men are seen on a boat, as they chase the fishermen.
In another video, a fisherman is seen watching fishing in his backyard and then throwing a fish out the window of his car as he drives away.
“The fisherman was caught in a web of lies and misinformation by someone who thinks fishing is an easy way to make a buck,” the Lake Michoacan Fishermen’s Association wrote on its website.
The group said the video “is clearly a political attack against Lake Michigan and the people who live and work in it.”
Lake Michigan was created in the early 1800s and is one of the largest lakes in the world.
It lies about 50 miles (80 kilometers) south of the Great Falls, Montana, border.
The state’s population has declined from about 1.5 million people in 1900 to 1.2 million in 2010.
The Great Lakes region has been the target of attacks in recent years, including the killing of at least two fishermen in the area in 2017, according to The Associated Press.
In March of this season, an unidentified man allegedly stabbed a fisherman to death near the small town of Black Bear Lake in Lake County, Michigan while he was fishing in an area called Big Bay.