More Pew Drivel – Global fisheries are declining but can still recover, study says. By Juliet Eilperin.

The vast majority of the world’s fisheries are declining but could recover if properly managed, according to a paper published Thursday in the journal Science.  The statistical analysis marks the first time researchers have assessed the globe’s roughly 10,000 fishing areas, more than 80 percent of which are unregulated. The group of five American scientists who wrote the paper found that small unmanaged fisheries were in much worse shape than regulated ones. Large unmanaged fisheries, on the other hand, performed roughly as well as their regulated counterparts.

Take a guess at who the five American scientists are!!! And where’s the study? Click the links at the Sales pitc,,,,,,,,,article.

http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/health-science/global-fisheries-are-declining-but-can-still-recover-study-says/2012/09/27/a2a7df24-0744-11e2-afff-d6c7f20a83bf_story.html

5 Responses to More Pew Drivel – Global fisheries are declining but can still recover, study says. By Juliet Eilperin.

  1. borehead says:

    borehead1 wrote:

    8:20 AM EDT

    Juliet, you continue to show a pattern in your articles.

    1st, you continue to link articles that are out of date, and the articles are not representative of 2012.

    2nd, you continue to link the articles of your Pew paid brethren.

    One big Pew happy family!

    Time to recognize that you need to stop. It's not journalism.

    She even uses a photo of a fishing operation in Alaska, the best managed fishery in the world! Is it an attempt to decieve? That IS Pew. Deceptive.

  2. borehead says:

    WASHINGTON — A group of leading ocean scientists took a look at previously unstudied fisheries across the world and found grim news: declining stocks and poor fishery management threaten their future.

    But there’s also promise, it says. Well-managed fisheries that have seen copious scientific study, such as the valuable pollock fishery in Alaska, can serve as a model for developing nations where fish is a vital source of protein for their growing populations. Even collapsed fisheries can recover, said Christopher Costello, one of the lead authors of the study published this week in the journal Science.
    http://www.bradenton.com/2012/09/27/4217629/world

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