AE here. This is not a native USA accent.
It is a Germanic accent for sure. North Germanic (Scandinavia), Dutch(Niederländisch), or German probably. All of the Germanic dialects of non-native English speakers sound similar to us native speakers.
I jumped around the video listening for errors or just imperfect speech.
1:03: "A little bit on <??????>". Closed Captioning hilariously interprets this as "diversity". Maybe he's saying "induced seismicity", but I'm not sure.
1:15: Weak 't', sounds too close to "fall" and "falls". The 't' is there, however. I know he's saying "fault" because earthquakes happen on "fault lines" or "faults", and the subject of the slide is "seismology" (study of earthquakes).
1:24: "Might induce ground" --> "Might induce grount"
5:22: "So we" --> "So vie"
9:40: "We inject for about 150 days". Present tense sounds unnatural.
12:31: "I don't read them to you" Present tense :( Should be "I won't read them to you" or "I won't be reading them to you" or "I don't need to read them for you".
Many non-native English speakers don't use the right pattern when speaking. "Sentence stress" or "rhythm" are terms I see for this. There are patterns of syllable stress in a sentence. When this pattern is really terrible, then we can't understand the sentences. The speaker's pattern is close, but not perfect.
This is not a "native accent". It is quite understandable, however. Feels very Germanic, but it isn't bad. The accent is less noticeable later in the video. 7 out of 10?