Hakai Magazine 공개
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by Ian Gill • On the British Columbia coast, the Heiltsuk First Nation asserts its rights to manage its resources, and who has access to them, through the seasonal herring harvest. Originally published in August 2018, the story, along with photos and video, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
by Marina Wang • Naming leads to knowing, which leads to understanding. Residents of a small British Columbia island take to the forests and beaches to connect with their non-human neighbors. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
The Race to Alaska is one of the most grueling at-sea races, taking participants from Port Townsend, Washington, to Ketchikan, Alaska, as they navigate complicated currents, narrow rocky channels, and inclement weather. The premise is simple: travel more than 1,200 kilometers with no motors, no support, and a USD $10,000 award waiting for the winne…
 
by Ashley Braun • In the US Pacific Northwest, tribal hatcheries uphold Indigenous communities’ treaty rights to salmon, while buying time to rehabilitate lost habitat. This is final part of our special four part editorial package on salmon hatcheries. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.…
 
by Vanessa Minke-Martin • As wildfires, droughts, and floods deal a blow to coastal habitats, wild salmon are disappearing from waterways like California’s Russian River. Can conservation hatcheries save endangered runs? This is part three of our special four part editorial package on salmon hatcheries. The original story, along with photos, can be…
 
by Miranda Weiss • Evidence is mounting that pink salmon, pumped by the billions into the North Pacific from fish hatcheries, are upending marine ecosystems. This is part two of our special four part editorial package on salmon hatcheries. The original story, along with photos and map, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.…
 
by Jude Isabella • From their beginnings in the late 19th century, salmon hatcheries have gone from cure to band-aid to crutch. Now, we can’t live without manufactured fish. This is part one of our special four part editorial package on salmon hatcheries. The original story, along with photos and map, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.…
 
by Cynthia Barnett • The first and only queen conch hatchery and nursery run by local fishers is poised for duplication across the Caribbean—but even if conch farming can help ease overfishing, can it survive in warming, storm-lashed seas? The original story, along with photos and video, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.…
 
by Shanna Baker • As a breeding facility works to retain a pure lineage of the Cuban crocodile, out in the wild the division between species is getting murkier all the time. Originally published in June 2018, the story, along with photos and video, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
by Victor R. Rodríguez • International officials will soon decide the fate of Mexican totoaba fish farming—and with it, possibly the last glimmer of hope for the vaquita. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
by Tommy Trenchard • They’ve been robbed of eggs and guano, soaked in oil, and stung by killer bees—now a dispute about numbers could clinch their future. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
Octopuses are some of the ocean’s most enigmatic creatures. Highly intelligent, curious, playful, and, as more and more research is showing, sometimes social. But although we’re witnessing more instances of octopuses interacting with one another—sharing dens, cooperatively hunting, or gathering in large numbers—can they form social bonds with human…
 
by Ryan Stuart • In the decade since the record-breaking use of oil dispersants in the Deepwater Horizon oil spill response, science shows they’re dangerous, potentially deadly, and rarely useful. A new court case is forcing the US EPA to reconsider their use. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.…
 
Determining the future of deep-sea mining has become a pressing issue for global society. What we do in the watery depths has direct implications for climate change, technology, marine life, and the financial autonomy of some island nations. If you’ve heard a little buzz about the topic but aren’t clear on the details, this online event is for you.…
 
by Samira Shackle • A massive port project—part of China’s Belt and Road Initiative—is more military base than port, further disenfranchising people in a region with a history of political tension and violence. The original story, along with photos, can be found on hakaimagazine.com.저자 Hakai Magazine
 
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