Secure Fisheries, a program of One Earth Future, hosted the second annual Fisheries Conflict Symposium.
Secure Fisheries News
Secure Fisheries, a program of OEF, released a new report of original research on fisheries conflict, examining causes and consequences of conflict in Tanzania.
While Somalia has seen decline in piracy over recent years, illegal fishing has increased. And it’s not a minor problem.
Dr. Sarah Glaser of Secure Fisheries represented OEF at the 2018 Our Ocean Conference in Bali.
OEF program Secure Fisheries hosts a series of workshops to build regional coordination to combat IUU fishing in the Western Indian Ocean.
Interest in the Somali fishing sector is growing. Development agencies, donors, and investors see the potential for fisheries in Somali waters to provide income, food security, and stability in coastal communities. But reliable and up-to-date information about the state of Somali fisheries is difficult to find, complicating business decisions.
Based on the Caught Red-Handed workshops, co-chaired by Secure Fisheries and the UNODC, with support from US Naval Forces Africa, this new brief discusses the importance of interagency coordination in combating illegal fishing in the Indian Ocean.
Secure Fisheries contributed lessons learned from its work in data-poor fisheries in the Horn of Africa where it uses research to impact well-being and education at the 148th meeting of the American Fisheries Society.
Illegal, Unreported and Unregulated (IUU) Fishing is an issue global in scale, requring regional and international cooperation to address it.
Secure Fisheries’ Sarah Glaser gave a talk, "Boat burning in Uganda, piracy in Somalia, and slavery in our seafood: solving fisheries conflict as a #MarineBiologistInDenver,” at the University of Miami.