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fisheries

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How fisheries bring carbon dioxide back to the atmosphere

Today's global warming is increasingly threatening our planet. The Paris Agreement – an international agreement on climate change mitigation – aims to limit global warming to below 1.5-2°C relative to preindustrial levels. To meet this ambitious goal, we may need to drastically cut human-related emissions... click to read more

  • Gaël Mariani | PhD Student at MARBEC, University of Montpellier, CNRS, IFREMER, IRD, Montpellier, France
  • David Mouillot | Professor at MARBEC, University of Montpellier, CNRS, IFREMER, IRD, Montpellier, France
Views 533
Reading time 3 min
published on Jul 23, 2021
Go with the flow: dams could have a far-reaching impact on fisheries in tropical rivers

We need energy to sustain modern life. In most tropical developing countries, such as Brazil, energy is produced mainly through hydropower. This usually requires building dams, which negatively impacts the environmental and socioeconomic situation in the area. Many such dams are planned in tropical rivers, such... click to read more

  • Renato A. M. Silvano | Professor at PPG Ecology and Department of Ecology, Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, Brazil; Fisheries and Food Institute, UNISANTA, Santos SP, Brazil
  • Anne Runde | MSc. at PPG Ecology and Department of Ecology, Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, Brazil
  • Gustavo Hallwass | Professor at Fisheries and Food Institute, UNISANTA, Santos SP, Brazil; Federal University of Western Pará, Oriximiná, Brazil
Views 901
Reading time 4 min
published on Mar 29, 2021
Making the coral reef ‘A-list’

Coral reefs around the world are in crisis. Climate change, overfishing, and pollution are devastating coral reefs. The Great Barrier Reef in Australia, the largest coral reef in the World, has had three major coral bleaching events in just 5 years, which have killed nearly... click to read more

  • Joshua Cinner | Professor at ARC Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies, Queensland, Australia
Views 929
Reading time 4 min
published on Mar 4, 2021
A connected ocean: drifting fish larvae bind nations' marine territories

Marine fisheries are an important source of food, employment, and income for millions of people. Over 90% of the marine fish we eat are caught within countries' coastal waters, and policies to conserve these fish often assume they stay within those waters their whole lives.... click to read more

  • Nandini Ramesh | Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Department of Earth and Planetary Science, University of California, Berkeley, USA
  • Kimberly L. Oremus | Assistant Professor at School of Marine Science and Policy, University of Delaware, Newark, USA
  • James A. Rising | Assistant Professor at Grantham Research Institute, London School of Economics, London, UK
Views 3411
Reading time 3.5 min
published on Feb 12, 2020