July 5, 2013
More events of mass wild-life species deaths are occurring exponentially, usually without explanation. Often the immediate problem is recognized, but what caused the problem remains unknown.
The term “non-point pollution” pops up, indicating that the source of the problem comes from more than one polluter.
Although several usual suspects are named and gathered in the media, they are merely loosely discussed, but not seriously investigated by journalists, government agencies, or legal authorities.
Industrial representatives routinely influence media and government to ignore the situation or, at best, go through the motions, skim the event’s surface, and leave with nothing conclusive. Either way, there’s no accountability or environmental resolution.
The Gulf BP disaster was a major example of industry’s sway over media and government with the worst man-made ecological disasters in the USA ever.
The recent Indian Creek Lagoon crisis in the central east coast of Florida is an enormous ecological disaster that some consider an inexplicable natural occurrence while others call it a non-point (multi-source) pollution problem. 
But something is fishy about the circumstances that precipitated this incident.