Fisheries that rely on short life species, such as shrimp or sardine, have been more affected by climate change, because this phenomenon affects chlorophyll production, which is vital for phytoplankton, the main food for both species.
A great white shark called Lydia is about to make history as the first of its species to be seen crossing from one side of the Atlantic to the other.
Ocean News Weekly provides you with the most useful and timely information regarding our efforts.
Weekly update from Bob Gagosian, President/CEO of the Consortium for Ocean Leadership.
Today, the United States Senate confirmed Kathryn D. Sullivan, Ph.D. as under secretary of commerce for oceans and atmosphere.
The heat from warm river waters draining into the Arctic Ocean is contributing to the melting of Arctic sea ice each summer, a new NASA study finds.
Special satellite tags that track baby sea turtles show that some ride the North Atlantic Gyre while others float in the Sargasso Sea.
March 12, 2014, 9:00am-5:45pm, Reserve Officers Association Building – Reception 6:00pm-8:00pm, Dirksen Senate Office Building, G50
Some of the world’s most recognisable and important landmarks could be lost to rising sea-levels if current global warming trends are maintained over the next two millennia.
The view of Earth’s ocean bottoms on Google Earth or some other global map gives you the impression we have the seafloors completely charted. But there are huge guesses regarding what’s under the waves for the about 90 percent of the world’s oceans that have not been directly mapped by ships using sonar.