Pusat Kajian Pembangunan Kelautan dan Peradaban Maritim (PK2PM) atau Center for Ocean Development and Maritime Civilization (COMMITs) adalah organisasi masyarakat sipil yang didirikan untuk mengoptimalkan pendayagunaan sumberdaya kelautan demi kesejahteraan rakyat yang “berperadaban maritim” dengan menjunjung tinggi nilai-nilai kejujuran, keberanian, keterbukaan, pluralisme, dan egalitarian.
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Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Robert Blasiak, Carole Durussel, Jeremy Pittman, Carole-Anne Sénit, Matilda Petersson, Nobuyuki Yagi In 2004, the UN General Assembly resolved to establish a working group to consider issues pertaining to the conservation and sustainable use of marine biodiversity in areas beyond national […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Maria J. Gonzalez-Bernat, Julian Clifton Guatemala's rich coastal and marine biodiversity provides essential ecosystem goods and services to local residents and the national economy through artisanal and commercial fisheries, aquaculture, port exports and, to a lesser extent, tourism […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Rachel Kelly, Gretta T. Pecl, Aysha Fleming Our global oceans are threatened by climate change, overfishing, pollution and a growing list of other impacts that demonstrate an urgent global need for sustainable ocean management. Whilst marine conservation initiatives and protected ocean sp […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Eoin Grealis, Stephen Hynes, Cathal O’Donoghue, Amaya Vega, Suzanne Van Osch, Cian Twomey While the expansion of aquaculture production can confer positive economic impacts, under certain conditions, aquaculture can also have negative environmental impacts. Understanding the total economi […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Veronique Sophie Avila-Foucat, Diane Gendron, Daniel Revollo-Fernandez, Ernesto Israel Popoca, Alejandra Ramírez Mexico's Federal Programme of Actions for the Conservation of the Blue Whale (PACE) (Balaenoptera musculus) prioritizes whale watching (WW) research in the Loreto Bay Nati […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Serafin Corral, David Romero Manrique de Lara Socio-economic development of small-island fishing communities is greatly dependent on local coastal and marine resources. However, illegal fishing and aggressive practices in insular ecosystems lead to over-exploitation and environmental dete […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Suzuette S. Soomai Understanding how information flows between scientific and decision-making communities is essential for the creation of effective strategies to link scientific advice to management decisions. Interviews of scientists and managers in two inter-related fisheries managemen […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): John Chandler This paper examines the role of stewardship in offshore petroleum licensing systems, comparing Australia, Norway and the United Kingdom. These countries face similar challenges such as ageing infrastructure as production areas reach maturity, but have taken different approac […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Jade Lindley, Erika J. Techera Globally, illegal, unregulated and unreported (IUU) fishing challenges economic development, as well as food and human security, and has done so for many years. Despite the implementation of legal responses to IUU fishing by the international community and m […]
Publication date: July 2017 Source:Marine Policy, Volume 81 Author(s): Avnita Goundar, Alison Newell, Peter Nuttall, Isabelle Rojon, Jale Samuwai Transition to low carbon sea transport is a logical response to the extreme dependency of the Pacific Islands region on imported fossil fuel, its significant vulnerability to the effects of climate change and the c […]
A team of scientists has described the most exceptionally preserved fossil bird discovered to date, in a newly published article. The new specimen from the rich Early Cretaceous Jehol Biota (approximately 131 to 120 million years old) is referred to as Eoconfuciusornis, the oldest and most primitive member of the Confuciusornithiformes, a group of early bird […]
Most older Americans drink alcohol. Given that this segment of the population is projected to almost double by 2050, reaching 112 million, in the future, there will likely be many more older drinkers in the United States than currently. Importantly, older individuals are more sensitive to alcohol’s effects than their younger counterparts, and are also more l […]
Investigators have reported the discovery of a new gene that is associated with susceptibility to a common form of brain pathology called Tau that accumulates in several different conditions, including Alzheimer's disease, certain forms of dementia and Parkinsonian syndromes as well as chronic traumatic encephalopathy that occurs with repeated head inju […]
Researchers have revealed that declining plant diversity -- from habitat loss, human use, and other environmental pressures -- causes plants to flower earlier, and that the effects of diversity loss on the timing of flowering are similar in magnitude to the effects of global warming. The finding could have a powerful influence on the way scientists study eco […]
Moderate drinking is associated with a lower risk of several, but not all, cardiovascular diseases, finds a large study of UK adults. The finding that moderate drinking is not universally associated with a lower risk of all cardiovascular conditions suggests a more nuanced approach to the role of alcohol in prevention of cardiovascular disease is necessary.
Neurosurgeons hoping to successfully navigate the rapidly changing healthcare industry must advance their strategies and adapt new ways of thinking in order to continue to thrive in an evolving environment, say authors of a new report.
One day, patients may be able to monitor their body's response to cancer therapy just by having their blood drawn. A new study has taken an important step in that direction by measuring a panel of cancer proteins in rare, individual tumor cells that float in the blood.