In the News

Fish Talk in the News – Friday, June 14

In this week’s Fish Talk in the News, NEFMC recommends further cuts to Atlantic herring quota; efforts are underway to make catch and release safer for sharks; and the Maine delegation urges aid for members of lobster industry affected by trade war. … More Info »

Protecting Ocean Ecosystems

New CAP Report Discusses Fisheries Benefits of MPAs

The Center for American Progress (CAP) released a new report titled, “How Marine Protected Areas Help Fisheries and Ocean Ecosystems.” In the report, the authors discuss the need to protect specific areas and habitats as our ocean waters warm due to climate change and as new technologies provide increasing access to the ocean. … More Info »

In the News

Fish Talk in the News – Friday, June 7

In this week’s Fish Talk in the News, U.S. House passes two bill to address ocean acidification; FDA finds “forever chemicals” in grocery-store seafood; Maine baby eel harvest value tops $20 million; and the NEFMC meets in Portland, ME next week. … More Info »

In the News

Fish Talk in the News – Friday, May 31

In this week’s Fish Talk in the News, Atlantic scallop haul tops 60 millions pounds; lower herring catch could increase lobster prices; Maine’s salmon prognosis remains grim; and eggs that will hatch into genetically modified salmon arrive in the United States. … More Info »

In the News

Fish Talk in the News – Friday, May 24

In this week’s Fish Talk in the News, Vineyard Wind seeks proposals for whale detection technology; a new study on Cape Cod port profiles looks to aid commercial fishermen; bait shortage means a change for lobsters’ diet; and a pediatric physician group recommends children eat more seafood. … More Info »

The Future of New England Seafood

Fishermen are innovators. And those around them are taking inspiration. Read here about what fishermen and others are doing to help fishing businesses thrive, to create new branding and marketing opportunities for seafood, and to explore unique new ways of conserving New England’s fish populations.

Learn More »