Australian scientists are using the new method of brightening clouds to keep the Great Barrier Reef cool during marine heatwaves.
Sustainably ramping up the production of seafood is critical to addressing staggering global levels of malnutrition and associated micronutrient deficiencies, a new study finds.
A number of fishing vessels have been using BATmap, a real-time app that helps boats to avoid catching endangered marine species caught up in the nets.
Lewis Pugh has recently completed a 12-day swim in the freezing waters off Greenland to send a message about the human impact on Earth.
Blue foods have traditionally been undervalued in their contribution to global food systems. These innovations from around the world aim to change that.
Mesoamerican Barrier Reef in Mexico is now insured. Insurers are working with governments, NGOs, and the private sector to build the business case for nature-led solutions that protect ou...
Some people believe that fisheries and aquaculture have the potential to improve the world's food systems.
Understand blue carbon credits and the four ways businesses driving their demand can help optimise outcomes for people and planet.
The C4IR Network centres are building scalable models to positively pilot and integrate regulations in law and industry standards.
Have a look at the coral reef world map. The mapping tool allows policymakers, conservationists, and the public to understand the coral reef map across the world, with the aim of protecti...
An update to the IUCN's Red List of Threatened Species shows hope for four commercially fished tuna species - but work remains to protect marine life.
Research shows that 2020 was an extremely busy one for hurricanes, which contrasted with the more subdued season of 2019.
In a process called rapid intensification, hurricanes can form and get stronger when heat at the ocean surface is higher than 78 F.
Events called 'milky seas' are a 'rare nocturnal phenomenon in which the ocean's surface emits a steady bright glow'. These have been observed for centuries.
‘Living’ sculptures of giant trees, and even people, are turning art into marine conservation beneath the waters of the Mediterranean sea.