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Tuna fisheries (Inglês)

This is a background paper to the Pacific Possible report. The Pacific Island countries control one of the World's largest and healthiest tuna stock. They have been able to significantly increase revenue from fisheries licenses over the past few years through the introduction of the Vessel Day Scheme in the context of the Parties to the Nauru agreement. This report outlines how the Pacific Island countries can further increase benefits from oceanic fisheries without increasing total catch or threatening the sustainability of Pacific tuna fish stocks.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2016/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    119107

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    PNG & PI,

  • Região

    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

  • Data de divulgação

    2017/08/25

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Tuna fisheries

  • Palavras-chave

    international food policy research institute;tuna fishery;Fisheries;regional fishery management organization;impact from climate change;water;Science and Technology;species of fish;country of origin;global supply chain;crude oil price;failure of state;maximum sustainable yield;global value chain;millennium ecosystem assessment;net economic benefit;greenhouse gas emission;national economic growth;rate of growth;automatic identification system;exclusive economic zone;investment in technology;sea surface temperature;vessel monitoring system;total allowable catch;fish stock;vessel day;policy strategy;tropical water;access fee;canned tuna;fishing effort;catch rates;tuna species;public revenue;fishing vessel;trade preference;global ocean;high sea;food fish;natural capital;fish access;storage facility;coastal communities;access right;delivery capacity;fleet segment;demographic change;coastal fishery;bigeye tuna;fishing limit;local value;catch limits;commercial fishery;water outside;foreign fishing;fish supply;coastal water;industrial fishing;local investment;surface water;strategic approach;water column;surface area;exchange revenue;access market;management cost;domestic processing;healthy stock;flexible access;support system;access regime;water fleet;reef restoration;social good;large population;local sale;regional cooperation;auction design;global market;agricultural commodity;information base;implementing policy;commercial invertebrates;biological term;living resources;dynamic system;fishing fleet;global environment;fishery value;domestic ownership;monitoring trend;conservation measure;governance arrangement;long-line fishery;marginal improvement;management body;economic research;external influence;fishing technology;licensing scheme;catch reductions;reference point;international fishery;natural limit;catch volume;market supply;purse seining;scientific assessment;external force;external governance;flexible management;global demand;modest increase;Population Growth;mature market;fishing activity;steady state;International Water;noncommercial purposes;foreign fleets;skipjack tuna;ocean fishery;oceanographic conditions;public budget;natural endowment;subsidiary right;phoenix islands;ocean policy;emission scenario;historical development;resource base;protected area;regular assessment;product quality;enforcement cost;satellite tracking;rapid urbanization;regulatory measure;annual return;sustainable catch;deep water;global marketplace;international market;sole responsibility;fishing mortality;small population;government income;illegal fishing;fleet efficiency;secondary market;fishing operation;stock size;day trading;

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