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Bevan Seminar Series, Thursday with Jim Martin

Please join the School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences for our free public symposium, the Bevan Series, featuring internationally-recognized experts.
The 2015 Bevan Series is organized around a collection of current controversies in fisheries, with small groups of speakers to provide alternative perspectives on the issues at hand. We will discuss commercial whaling, seafood certification, the efficacy of marine protected areas, and inter-sectoral allocation in fisheries management.  

TODAY: Seminar with Josh Abbott

Please join the School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences for our free public symposium, the Bevan Series, featuring internationally-recognized experts.
The 2015 Bevan Series is organized around a collection of current controversies in fisheries, with small groups of speakers to provide alternative perspectives on the issues at hand. We will discuss commercial whaling, seafood certification, the efficacy of marine protected areas, and inter-sectoral allocation in fisheries management.  

This Thursday: Seminar with Josh Abbott

Please join the School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences for our free public symposium, the Bevan Series, featuring internationally-recognized experts.
The 2015 Bevan Series is organized around a collection of current controversies in fisheries, with small groups of speakers to provide alternative perspectives on the issues at hand. We will discuss commercial whaling, seafood certification, the efficacy of marine protected areas, and inter-sectoral allocation in fisheries management.  

TODAY: Seminar with Brad Gentner

4:30 PM, Fishery Sciences Auditorium

 
Brad Gentner
President, Gentner Consulting Group, LLC
Letting the perfect be the enemy of the good: the current state of inter-sectoral allocation in US fisheries management
Abstract
Allocation has become a hot issue for every fishery management council in the country. In mixed use fisheries, those with both a recreational and commercial component, recreational anglers have been seeking a higher percentage of the total quota. 

This Thursday: Seminar with Brad Gentner

Thursday, February 5
4:30 PM, Fishery Sciences Auditorium

 
Brad Gentner
President, Gentner Consulting Group, LLC
Letting the perfect be the enemy of the good: the current state of inter-sectoral allocation in US fisheries management
Abstract
Allocation has become a hot issue for every fishery management council in the country. In mixed use fisheries, those with both a recreational and commercial component, recreational anglers have been seeking a higher percentage of the total quota. 

Jason Miller Final Exam

Jason will be presenting his thesis entitled:
Effect of low pH on early life stages of the decapod crustacean, Dungeness crab (Cancer magister).

WHEN: Thursday, February 5th.  12:00pm
WHERE: FSH 203

All are welcome to attend. 

TODAY: Seminar with Patrick Christie

4:30 PM, Fishery Sciences Auditorium

 
Patrick Christie
Professor, School of Marine and Environmental Affairs and Jackson School of International Studies, University of Washington
Addressing why marine reserves fail: turning marine conservation on its head
Abstract
There are many reasons to support marine conservation and reserve implementation, but policies are frequently ad hoc and ineffective. Misanthropy and draconian ‘solutions’ are surprisingly common. 

This Thursday: Seminar with Patrick Christie

Thursday, January 29
4:30 PM, Fishery Sciences Auditorium

 
Patrick Christie
Professor, School of Marine and Environmental Affairs and Jackson School of International Studies, University of Washington
Addressing why marine reserves fail: turning marine conservation on its head
Abstract
There are many reasons to support marine conservation and reserve implementation, but policies are frequently ad hoc and ineffective. Misanthropy and draconian ‘solutions’ are surprisingly common. 

TODAY: Seminar with Elliott Norse

4:30 PM, Fishery Sciences Auditorium
Elliott Norse
Founder and Chief Scientist, Marine Conservation Institute
The global ocean refuge system: saving marine species from mass extinction
Abstract
Humans are causing accelerating biodiversity loss on a global scale, threatening our own existence, challenging us to stop this existential threat before it’s too late. The Global Ocean Refuge System (GLORES)—a new in–situ analogue of the Global Seed Vault in Svalbard—is a strategic way to maintain the self–assembling ingredients (genes, species and ecosystems) in humankind&rsquos largest life support system; the sea. 

This Thursday: Seminar with Elliott Norse

Thursday, January 22
4:30 PM
Fishery Sciences Auditorium

Elliott Norse
Founder and Chief Scientist, Marine Conservation Institute
The global ocean refuge system: saving marine species from mass extinction
Abstract
Humans are causing accelerating biodiversity loss on a global scale, threatening our own existence, challenging us to stop this existential threat before it’s too late. The Global Ocean Refuge System (GLORES)—a new in–situ analogue of the Global Seed Vault in Svalbard—is a strategic way to maintain the self–assembling ingredients (genes, species and ecosystems) in humankind&rsquos largest life support system; the sea. 

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