December 07, 2021
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Let the Fulton Fish Market Handle the Feast
How technology, government efforts, and market action are aligning to address IUU fishing
This Seafood Stew Is Endlessly Riffable
Analysis: Why stockfish should remain important in Nigerian cuisine – Pulse Nigeria
Deadline Today: Will Nations Lose Access to U.S. Seafood Market?
In Samar, tinapa is a celebrated cuisine
Catullo’s Italian in Jacksonville plans a second restaurant in St. Johns County
There’s nothing like a caviar celebration — and it doesn’t need to cost you an arm and an egg
Another Deep-Sea Fish, This One Cannibalistic, Washes Up on San Diego Beach
16 Food Trends Southern Chefs are Looking Forward to in 2022
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Let the Fulton Fish Market Handle the Feast How technology, government efforts, and market action are aligning to address IUU fishing This Seafood Stew Is Endlessly Riffable Analysis: Why stockfish should remain important in Nigerian cuisine – Pulse Nigeria Deadline Today: Will Nations Lose Access to U.S. Seafood Market? In Samar, tinapa is a celebrated cuisine Catullo’s Italian in Jacksonville plans a second restaurant in St. Johns County There’s nothing like a caviar celebration — and it doesn’t need to cost you an arm and an egg Another Deep-Sea Fish, This One Cannibalistic, Washes Up on San Diego Beach 16 Food Trends Southern Chefs are Looking Forward to in 2022

Opinion | Mr. Biden’s Fish Story

Combine a willful bureaucracy with a bad law, and what do you get? Economic destruction, which is what’s happening thanks to an out-of-nowhere decision from Customs and Border Protection (CBP) to enforce the Jones Act by blocking a decade-old supply chain for seafood from Alaska.

The Jones Act, also known as the Merchant Marine Act of 1920, says that domestic waterborne cargo must travel aboard U.S.-built ships that are 75% owned and crewed by Americans. The rules have an exemption, however, for goods that move “in part over Canadian rail lines.”