The video summarizes the case made famous in a Meryl Streep movie: A dingo took a human baby from a tent, and the mother was blamed for it. As described in The Book of Deadly Animals, the evidence against Lindy Chamberlain was never credible, while the reasons for doubting a wild dog would prey on a human child were wishful thinking. A new study, mentioned in the link below, confirms that dingoes sometimes take large prey. This should be no surprise if we recall that they belong to the same species as wolves and dogs. The most telling evidence, however, is that other children have been killed by dingoes in the years since this case made news.
Evidence growing for Azaria dingo attack: "A 2011 study of dingo scats showed dingoes could prey on relatively large animals, like wallabies, not just small creatures like rats.
"The second body of evidence that may well be of interest are the events of Fraser Island, showing that when humans and dingoes are in relatively close proximity, that dingoes become sufficiently emboldened to attack humans," he said."