If you are passionate about #seafood #traceability and have experience working in Indonesia and Southeast Asia, thi… https://t.co/NbA30ElKxu
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Check out our recent feature in @SeafoodSource to learn more about #GDST 1.0 and read statements of support from so… https://t.co/cBz9qqytDX
Global Fishing Watch & Women in Maritime Africa joined forces to build technical skills for women in the maritime s… https://t.co/Z5wxWEonbl
There is still time to apply! SALT seeks a #SocialResponsibility expert with #traceability experience to provide gu… https://t.co/GqLUGiKntk
FAO GLOBEFISH is organizing a two part webinar to explore some of the solutions, opportunities, and best practices identified by China, Japan and the Republic of Korea in mitigating the negative spillovers of the pandemic. The webinar will provide a unique discussion panel in assessing the changes and trends of fisheries and aquaculture value chains…
“The current regulatory vacuum in the Indian Ocean cannot continue. As the world’s top #seafood market, the EU must… https://t.co/6tiBVS4CeF
Global Fishing Watch and The Pew Charitable Trusts present this public portal to improve transparency and management of transshipment at sea. Satellite technology, machine learning, and up-to-date vessel authorization databases give users information on carrier vessels’ activities, allowing them to analyze vessel tracks and see which ports are most frequented.
World Wildlife Fund investigated the trade flow of illegal and legal crab harvested from Russian waters throughout the Pacific Rim to better understand the impact on the global seafood market, as well as conservation concerns associated with overharvest of crab from Russian waters.
This case study, focused on the Russian king crab fishery and brought forward through a collaboration between World Wildlife Fund and Orca Bay Foods, LLC, demonstrates that the application of some basic tools can substantially reduce the risk of “IUU infection” even in a relatively complex and multinational supply chain.