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Author of Eco-Labeling Study, Critical of Earth Island Institute, Awarded Doctorate Degree

by Campaign for Eco-Safe Tuna
October 20, 2014

Yes, (attempt to) kill the messenger. That will prove that you, Earth Island Institute, are a legitimate and credible environmental organization.

Earth Island has reached the end of their tenuous claim to legitimacy as a self-professed protector of our world’s oceans. They’re most recent effort to silence naysayers proves it.  Continue reading >





Working Toward Sustainable & Eco-Safe Tuna

by Campaign for Eco-Safe Tuna
October 2, 2014

Consumers are ever more conscious of how their choices affect their health and our world. And truly sustainable and eco-safe products are becoming more widely available on supermarket shelves. Nevertheless we have a long way to go before our world's fisheries are fully sustainable.  Continue reading >





On “More, Bigger, Better Marine Conservation”

by Campaign for Eco-Safe Tuna
September 24, 2014

For all their talk, Earth Island Institute is doing a deplorable job of protecting our world’s oceans. Instead of promoting marine conservation, Earth Island exploits environmental causes for financial gain. They have strong-armed the tuna industry into paying for a false, deceptive “dolphin-safe” label that does nothing to protect dolphins, much less marine life.  Continue reading >





The growing case against FAD fishing

by Campaign for Eco-Safe Tuna
September 22, 2014

Small choices we make every day affect the health of the planet we share. Many of us try to make healthy, sustainable food choices at the grocery store. We are increasingly concerned about the stages of the production of food: harvesting, storage, processing, packaging, sales and consumption. But we sometimes forget to look at how the food got to grocery store (and the environmental impact of that process).  Continue reading >





Faces of FADs: Sailfish

by Campaign for Eco-Safe Tuna
September 16, 2014

Our Faces of FADs series profiles marine species often injured or killed by fish aggregating devices (FADs) commonly used by fishermen in order to gain access to the U.S. market and the so-called "dolphin safe" label.

This series continues with sailfish, so named for their gorgeous dorsal fins, which extend along the whole length of their bodies and are often much taller than their bodies are thick.  Continue reading >





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