The following letter by fisheries experts at Conservation International appeared in Science.
As summer draws to a close, here are the five environmental books Conservation International staff can’t put down.
Voyagers in Samoa use the Va’a as a way to connect with other cultures while learning to live in harmony with nature.
Leaders from the Pacific Islands learns about fisheries management from Iceland.
Climate change’s effects on the tuna population could change the lives of Pacific Islanders.
A new study in Science on climate change’s effect on mass species migration reveals the impact on humans will be monumental.
For David Emmett, teaching biology in Malawi delivered a reality check on the intersection between conservation, poverty, food insecurity and education that shaped his career.
Restoring forests and other ecosystems is helping Fijians still recovering from Cyclone Winston to shore up against future storms.
New Caledonia experienced one of the worst floods in human memory. The role of ecosystem degradation and forest loss must not be overlooked.
Fish aggregating devices are helping industrial fishers take an unexpected toll on bigeye tuna populations.