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Showing items 1 through 9 of 3.
  1. Library Resource
    Journal Articles & Books
    December, 2007
    Egypt, Bangladesh, United States of America, Chile, Germany, Peru, Indonesia, Norway, Canada, Republic of Korea, Thailand, Italy, Japan, Uganda, Myanmar, Tanzania, Netherlands, India, Russia, China, Brazil, Cambodia

    Several decades ago, the efforts of public administrations were concentrated on developing fisheries and aquaculture and ensuring growth in production and consumption. Then, in the 1980s, as many resources became fully or overexploited, the attention of policy-makers began to focus instead on fisheries management, in addition to development of aquaculture. Aquaculture continues to expand, while marine capture fisheries – when summed together worldwide – seem to have reached a ceiling.

  2. Library Resource
    Journal Articles & Books
    December, 1993
    France, Bangladesh, United States of America, Japan, China, Myanmar, Canada, India, Italy, Maldives, Mexico, Thailand, Netherlands, Africa, Asia

    The importance of base-line reliable data on resource inventory for planning and management for sustainable exploitation of aquatic resources both in inland and marine sectors needs not to be over emphasised. They become all the more important in the highly dynamic situations of Bangladesh. Already terrestrial ecosystem is threatened with fast shrinking man land ratio. Population already stands above 110 million in the land of 55,598 square miles and expected to rise as high as 200 million by 2025. Every child born today would need 0.08 ha.

  3. Library Resource
    Journal Articles & Books
    December, 2007
    France, Bangladesh, Belize, Samoa, Chile, China, Sri Lanka, Canada, Iran, Sierra Leone, Panama, Mozambique, Philippines, Kiribati, Madagascar, Myanmar, Cambodia, Maldives, Kenya

    Il y a plusieurs décennies, les efforts des administrations consistaient essentiellement à développer la pêche et l’aquaculture et à veiller à ce que la production et la consommation augmentent. Lorsque, dans les années 80, de nombreuses ressources ont été exploitées complètement ou à l’excès, les décideurs ont commencé à être attentifs à la gestion des pêches, outre le développement de l’aquaculture. L’aquaculture continue à progresser, tandis que la pêche – pour l’ensemble du monde – semble plafonner.

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