Contrary to what is stated in biology textbooks, the growth of fish doesn’t slow down when and because they start spawning. In fact, their growth accelerates after they reproduce, according to a new article published in Science.
Fish biodiversity facing global change – Video
On April 6, 2023, members of the FISHGLOB Consortium offered a conference at the University of British Columbia’s Michael Smith Labs Theatre to present some of the findings of three years of work on issues related to marine species assemblages’ homogenization/differentiation through time, consequences on fish stocks shared across countries, and fishery management.
Fish biodiversity facing global change – Sea Around Us co-organizes FISHGLOB conference
The Sea Around Us, together with the French Embassy in Canada, the University of Montpellier, FRB-CESAB: Centre de Synthèse et d’Analyse sur la Biodiversité and Rutgers University, is hosting the conference Fish biodiversity facing global change.
The event, which will take place on April 6, 2023, from 2-3 pm, at the University of British Columbia’s Michael Smith Labs Theatre, will present activities of the FISHGLOB consortium which has collected and combined a unique data set of scientific bottom trawl surveys conducted regularly during the last decades across the planet.
Event – Vanishing Fish: The Fight for Global Ocean Justice
Three leading environmental thinkers discuss the global fight for ocean justice, in a world grappling with the impacts of overfishing and climate change. They will also discuss the Tyler Prize Laureates‘ call to end fishing on the high seas – as well as reflect on the Tyler Prize, which is this year celebrating its 50th Anniversary.
Join us for this special in-person and online conversation at the University of Southern California (USC) – home of the Tyler Prize for Environmental Achievement.
New FCRR: Marine and Freshwater Miscellanea IV
The Sea Around Us principal investigator, Dr. Daniel Pauly, and research assistant Elaine Chu are the editors of a recent edition of the Fisheries Centre Research Reports titled “Marine and Freshwater Miscellanea IV.”