Four Fish: The Future of the Last Wild Food, chronicles the boom-and-bust cycles of four fish that "dominate the modern seafood market": salmon, sea bass, cod and tuna.
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NEW ORLEANS (AP)-- The pre-dawn shucking of small mountains of oysters that is an age-old workaday ritual in New Orleans is coming to an end at the 13...
Over 1 billion people across the world rely on fish as their main source of protein, mostly in developing countries. In America, fish consumption is ...
Send all your eco-inquiries to Jennifer Grayson at email@example.com. Questions may be edited for length and clarity.
My friend said that I sho...
The trout are bizarrely muscular, with rippling abdomens that resemble six-pack abs and dorsal humps that give the impression of bulked-up shoulders. ...
I just returned from the Seafood Choices Alliance Seafood Summit in Paris, a gathering of over 600 business and NGO leaders concerned about the future of seafood.
Ocean life is today threatened as never before. Human activities are taking their toll, and nothing exacts a greater price than the industrial scope and scale of fishing to feed our growing appetite for seafood.
Farming salmon, once a dream fish, has become a nightmare for the environment.
Seafood has enjoyed a long history of acceptance among people who otherwise do not eat meat. Yet today's food gurus are placing pescatarianism at the height of ravenously irresponsible eating.
One recent story that should have generated some rather large waves has made only a minor splash. Chile's salmon farming industry, second only to Norway's, is on the verge of collapse.
Projections show that even with the increasing world population and a shift of nutritional patterns away from red meat towards seafood, actual fish production will decline in the future.
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