National Fisherman


ESSEX — The town’s streets are currently lined with antique shops, a hallmark of the town’s economy now for decades.
 
But, at one time, Essex was alive with shipbuilding, with more than 4,000 vessels constructed here between the 1650s and today.
 
And that tradition has continued — kept alive through projects like the 2011 launch of the Schooner Ardelle, and through the Essex Shipbuilding Museum and its flagship vessel, the Lewis H. Story.
 
Read the full story at Gloucester Times>>

Inside the Industry

Ray Hilborn, a University of Washington professor of aquatic and fishery sciences, recently received the 2016 International Fisheries Science Prize at the World Fisheries Congress in Busan, South Korea.

The award was given to Hilborn by the World Council of Fisheries Societies’ International Fisheries Science Prize Committee in recognition of his 40-year career of “highly diversified research and publication in support of global fisheries science and conservation.”

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Legislators from Connecticut and Massachusetts complained about the current “out-of-date allocation formula” in black sea bass, summer flounder and scup fisheries in a letter to the U.S. Department of Commerce earlier this week.

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