oceans

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Olive Andrews is a marine program manager for Conservation International, where she works with Pacific Island nations to protect the ocean...Click on the link below to read the full article. 
Seamounts are large underwater mountains found throughout the world’s oceans. Home to deep-sea corals, mollusks, crustaceans, and large schools of fish, they are often classified as biodiversity hot spots. Click on the link below to read the full...
A haunting cover image on the June issue of National Geographic is circulating online, suggesting the plastic pollution we see is just the tip of the iceberg. Click on the link below to read the full article
This is the 1st announcement and call for papers for the 3rd Conference of the Pacific Islands Universities Research Network (PIURN), to be held at the University of French Polynesia from Monday, October 8th to Wednesday, October 10th 2018. Click on...
Palmyra Atoll has been declared a Hope Spot due to its diversity of life and critical importance to the health of the world"s oceans.Click on the link below to read the full article.
A new report has revealed about the world"s worst plastic polluted land mass on the Earth... Recently, on the occasion of the Earth Day 2018, the place was highlighted to make people aware of the ill effects of plastic pollution.Click on the link...
The Blue Charter maps out efforts to protect oceans and marine environments throughout the Commonwealth, from threats such as climate change, pollution and over fishing.Click on the link below to read the full article.
UNESCO"s World Heritage Marine Programme was invited to participate in the Monaco Blue Initiative to share and update on how the world"s flagship marine protected areas secure effective management amidst a rapidly changing climate.Click on the link...
Sustained observations of marine biodiversity and ecosystems focused on specific conservation and management problems are needed around the world to effectively mitigate or manage changes resulting from anthropogenic pressures. Click on the link...
Fiji is set to lose $2.4 billion per annum from 2050 onwards as a result of our depleting marine ecosystem.Click on the link below to read the full story.