Everyone needs the oceans to be protected
MetadataShow full item record
Ensuring that these ecosystems stay healthy is getting harder, as the oceans absorb excess carbon dioxide and overfishing escalates, aided by advances in deep-water fishing technology. Carbon dioxide turns the water more acidic, threatening the survival of shellfish. Hundreds of marine species are now endangered, and populations of large predatory fish are dropping. A new satellite-driven interactive tool called Global Fishing Watch will enable governments to track tens of thousands of fishing vessels worldwide and detect illegal fishing.
Everyone needs the oceans to be protected. (2016, September 18). Manila Standard, pp. A3, A4.
- Manila Standard 
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Cruz, Maricel (Manila Standard,
April 19, 2018, on page A6)The government has unveiled its list of deliverables within the six-month closure of Boracay, giving a clearer picture of what the island’s locals and tourists should expect by the end of the shutdown. Meanwhile, some “big ...
Gomez, Eireene Jairee (The Manila Times,
September 30, 2019, on page A8)The effective management of marine protected areas (MPA) in coastal communities across the Philippines would help achieve sustainable fishing that could ensure the livelihood of small fisherfolk, as well as food security, ...
(The Philippine Star,
October 6, 2019, on page C8)An initiative of the Camiguin provincial government and the Department of Tourism-Region 10, the event registered over 500 dives from dive groups from Manila, Batangas, Cebu and Bohol, as well as foreign enthusiasts from ...