Articles about ICCAT Bluefin Tuna decision
- ICCAT slashes bluefin tuna quota– SeafoodSource.com
- No Tuna Surprise– New York Times DotEarth: Conservationists and U.S. officials say quotas for catching bluefin tuna in the Atlantic were not lowered enough to restore the species.
- NOAA Issues Statement on ICCAT Annual Meeting– NOAA
- Hawaii’s famous white sandy beaches ‘are shrinking’– Telegraph.co.uk – London,England,UK
- Local scientist to get medal for aiding whales– Boston Herald
- Sharks vulnerable to change– ScienceAlert – Australia
- Guam’s Coastal Conservation Efforts Support This Week’s Global Carbon-Reduction Agenda In Spain– Guam News Factor – Guam,USA- NOTE: Article also includes press release Ocean Carbon Central To Climate Challenge– about an IUCN partnership report, The Management of Natural Coastal Carbon Sinks, launched today at the climate change and protected area summit in Granada, Spain.
- High-level Coral Triangle Initiative meetings here this week– Solomon Star- Solomon Islands
- Coral Reefs Could be Moneymakers … If They Weren’t Dying– EP Magazine
- Our dwindling herring stock– Boston Globe- Op/Ed from a charter boat captain and commercial fisherman out of Nantucket Island, MA
- Warming drives off Cape Cod’s namesake, other fish– Associated Press
Marine Spatial Planning
- Study: Accelerate, scale-up and embed investments in ecosystems – now– COP15 Copenhagen- Replanting forests, restoring mangroves along coastlines and rebuilding coral reefs are economically sound investments and smart ways of adapting to climate change.
- US to lease 36 mln offshore acres for oil drilling– Reuters
- New Study Uncovers Key Role of Bacteria in the Formation of ‘Red Tide’ Algal Blooms– NOAA
- NOAA Releases Expanded World Ocean Database– ResourceShelf (blog)- NOAA today released the World Ocean Database 2009, the largest, most comprehensive collection of scientific information about the oceans with records dating as far back as 1800.
- Penguins and sea lions help produce new atlas– ScienceDaily.com- Recording hundreds of thousands of individual uplinks from satellite transmitters fitted on penguins, albatrosses, sea lions, and other marine animals, the Wildlife Conservation Society and BirdLife International have released the first-ever atlas of the Patagonian Sea — a globally important but poorly understood South American marine ecosystem.