The Inter-American Tropical Tuna Commission (IATTC) is getting ready to meet for the 89th meeting of the Commission from June 22 to July 3, 2015 in Guayaquil, Ecuador, and our coalition has a list of things we would like to see member nations accomplish.
Constructive engagement from all parties at the 2015 IOTC session resulted in moderate improvement on some fronts, including data provision and target and limit reference points. But there is more work to be done
Hits And Misses On The Journey Toward More Sustainable Tuna
The 19th Special Meeting of ICCAT took some important steps last week to move the needle forward in several critical management areas to assure the future sustainability of tuna in the region.
Bigeye tuna and its fate in the western and central Pacific is a hot topic in the world of seafood sustainability right now.
Muchas de las propuestas cubrieron temas sobre los cuales tanto ISSF, WWF como otros grupos afines recomendaron a CIAT que emprendiera una acción urgente para incluir medidas de conservación del atún patudo, el atún de aleta amarilla y el atún de aleta azul; el desarrollo de reglas de control de recolección y puntos de referencia; números OMI obligatorios; y el reforzamiento del acatamiento y mayores protecciones para tiburones y mantas.
Las naciones pesqueras del océano Pacífico oriental se preparan para darse cita en la reunión anual de la Comisión Interamericana del Atún Tropical (CIAT), la organización regional de ordenamiento pesquero (OROP) de atún más antigua del mundo. Nuestra coalición tiene una lista de cosas que nos gustaría que las naciones miembro hicieran realidad. El lector puede descargar aquí nuestra declaración de posición o usar esta página repleta de enlaces interactivos para informase más a fondo acerca de los asuntos de mayor importancia.
The Indian Ocean Tuna Commission (IOTC) turns 18 this year – a coming-of-age milestone in many societies that brings with it greater responsibility for ones actions and increased expectations to care for the people and the world around you – a fitting theme, perhaps, for IOTC members.
5 May 2014 Indian Ocean fishing nations are getting ready to meet for the 18th session of the Commission in this June in Sri Lanka, and our coalition has a list of things we would like to see member nations accomplish. You can download our position statement here or you can use this page filled with interactive links to […]
Researchers Work toward Bycatch Mitigation amongst an Active Crew of Fishermen… and amongst the SharksMay 2, 2014
Bycatch Project cruises again in world’s most productive tuna fishing grounds
New Study Details Path to Reducing Bycatch and Fishing Responsibly
Large knowledge gaps regarding the use of FADs still exist, and this uncertainty is hindering management decision-making on the use of FADs by purse seiners.
The ISSF Bycatch Project sponsored a study to look at the post release survival rates of juvenile silky sharks incidentally captured in purse seine nets when fishing for tuna around drifting fish aggregating devices (FADs)
New rules for the conservation and management of Atlantic tunas and other associated species.
An interactive look at management improvements needed in the region.
The WCPFC has a lengthy list of measures to consider & adopt this December.
A new infographic illustrates how fishers can help clean up their catch in one simple step.
“volumes of essential missing information about the biology and behavior of tunas”
No accurate estimate of how many FADs are deployed, monitored and used by the vessels in world’s largest tuna fishery.
New study puts numbers to an alarming problem & offers an effective solution.
A joint blog from ISSF & WWF on action taken in the eastern Pacific, and what is left to be done.
A guest blog from Dr. Alain Fonteneau on the results of his recent study.
#BycatchProject cruises again In world’s most productive tuna fishing grounds