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Search results for: Bass-(fish)

USA-ENERGY/REFINERY-CLEANUP
RTX9AEVW 
February 14, 2021 
Tim Dafick, 36, and Rich Schreiber, 55, fish for largemouth bass on the Schuylkill River next to the... 
Philadelphia, UNITED STATES 
A century of spills: Philadephia refinery cleanup shows oil industry's lasting imprint 
Tim Dafick, 36, and Rich Schreiber, 55, fish for largemouth bass on the Schuylkill River next to the PES Refinery in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S., November 1, 2020. Picture taken November 1, 2020. REUTERS/Dane Rhys 
USA-ENERGY/REFINERY-CLEANUP
RTX9AEVV 
February 14, 2021 
Tim Dafick, 36, and Rich Schreiber, 55, fish for largemouth bass on the Schuylkill River next to the... 
Philadelphia, UNITED STATES 
A century of spills: Philadephia refinery cleanup shows oil industry's lasting imprint 
Tim Dafick, 36, and Rich Schreiber, 55, fish for largemouth bass on the Schuylkill River next to the PES Refinery in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S., November 1, 2020. Picture taken November 1, 2020. REUTERS/Dane Rhys 
CLIMATE-CHANGE/NEW YORK-TRUMP
RTX77C1O 
November 04, 2019 
Chris Keegan speaks with his friend Ryan Whelan, as he fillets a Striped Bass caught during a morning... 
New York, UNITED STATES 
Chris Keegan speaks with friend Ryan Whelan, as he fillets a Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing... 
Chris Keegan speaks with his friend Ryan Whelan, as he fillets a Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside Keegan's home in the Broad Channel neighborhood of Queens in New York City, U.S., November 2, 2019. Picture taken November 2, 2019. REUTERS/Caitlin Ochs 
CLIMATE-CHANGE/NEW YORK-TRUMP
RTX77C1I 
November 04, 2019 
Sean Tubridy, a long time resident of Broad Channel grills Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing... 
New York, UNITED STATES 
Sean Tubridy, a long time resident of Broad Channel grills Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing... 
Sean Tubridy, a long time resident of Broad Channel grills Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip with friends Chris Keegan and Ryan Whelan, outside Keegan's home in the Broad Channel neighborhood of Queens in New York City, U.S., November 2, 2019. Picture taken November 2, 2019. REUTERS/Caitlin Ochs 
CLIMATE-CHANGE/NEW YORK-TRUMP
RTX77C1C 
November 04, 2019 
Chris Keegan prepares pieces of a Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside Keegan's... 
New York, UNITED STATES 
Chris Keegan prepares pieces of a Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside Keegan's... 
Chris Keegan prepares pieces of a Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside Keegan's home in the Broad Channel neighborhood of Queens in New York City, U.S., November 2, 2019. Picture taken November 2, 2019. REUTERS/Caitlin Ochs 
CLIMATE-CHANGE/NEW YORK-TRUMP
RTX77BZW 
November 04, 2019 
Chris Keegan cleans pieces of Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside his home, which... 
New York, UNITED STATES 
Chris Keegan cleans pieces of Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside his home, which... 
Chris Keegan cleans pieces of Striped Bass caught during a morning fishing trip outside his home, which he and locals call "the barracks" on West 12th Street in the Broad Channel neighborhood of Queens in New York City, U.S., November 2, 2019. Picture taken November 2, 2019. REUTERS/Caitlin Ochs 
GLOBAL-FISH/
RTS24GOA 
November 04, 2018 
A fishmonger handles sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November... 
Marsaxlokk, Malta 
A fishmonger handles sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk 
A fishmonger handles sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November 4, 2018. REUTERS/Darrin Zammit Lupi 
GLOBAL-FISH/
RTS24GNU 
November 04, 2018 
Sea bass are seen at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November 4, 2018. ... 
Marsaxlokk, Malta 
Sea bass are seen at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk 
Sea bass are seen at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November 4, 2018. REUTERS/Darrin Zammit Lupi 
GLOBAL-FISH/
RTS24GNC 
November 04, 2018 
A fishmonger cleans a sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November... 
Marsaxlokk, Malta 
A fishmonger cleans a sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk 
A fishmonger cleans a sea bass at the fish market in the fishing village of Marsaxlokk, Malta November 4, 2018. REUTERS/Darrin Zammit Lupi 
GLOBAL-FISH/
RTS24BVJ 
November 03, 2018 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, Peru November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
Lima, Peru 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, Peru November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
GLOBAL-FISH/
RTS24BVG 
November 03, 2018 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, Peru November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
Lima, Peru 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, 
Sea bass fish are display for sale at a market in Lima, Peru November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Mariana Bazo 
FRANCE-FOOD/HOLIDAY
RTX3Q7FG 
December 12, 2017 
Line caught sea bass are pictured at the fish pavilion in Rungis International wholesale food market... 
RUNGIS, France 
Line caught sea bass are pictured at the fish pavilion in Rungis International wholesale food market... 
Line caught sea bass are pictured at the fish pavilion in Rungis International wholesale food market as buyers prepare for the Christmas holiday season in Rungis, south of Paris, November 30, 2017. Picture taken November 30, 2017. REUTERS/Benoit Tessier 
SOLAR-ECLIPSE/USA
RTS1CLDA 
August 21, 2017 
KC DeRemer fishes for bass while camping along the John Day River ahead of the total lunar eclipse in... 
Kimberly, UNITED STATES 
Man fishes along John Day River ahead of total lunar eclipse in Kimberly, Oregon 
KC DeRemer fishes for bass while camping along the John Day River ahead of the total lunar eclipse in Kimberly, Oregon, U.S. August 20, 2017. REUTERS/Adrees Latif 
GLOBAL-RETAIL/
RTX35XNQ 
May 15, 2017 
Fresh sea bass are seen at Rialto Market in Venice, Italy May 13, 2017. Picture taken May 13, 2017. REUTERS/Stefano... 
Venice, Italy 
Fresh sea bass are seen at Rialto Market in Venice 
Fresh sea bass are seen at Rialto Market in Venice, Italy May 13, 2017. Picture taken May 13, 2017. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini 
USA
RTR49SB5 
October 11, 2014 
With the fall colors reflected in a lake, a man fishes for bass as it rains in Jeffersonville, New York... 
Jeffersonville, UNITED STATES 
With the fall colors reflected in a lake, a man fishes for bass as it rains in Jeffersonville, New York... 
With the fall colors reflected in a lake, a man fishes for bass as it rains in Jeffersonville, New York October 11, 2014. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri (UNITED STATES - Tags: SOCIETY) 
Business
Business 
Fish Farming in Greece - 17 Dec 2013 
20 PICTURES 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQV 
December 16, 2013 
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company... 
A cargo ship carrying thermal-insulated boxes filled with fish sails past a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQU 
December 16, 2013 
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company... 
Sea bream are seen inside a thermal-insulated box at a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQT 
December 16, 2013 
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens November 20, 2013. The future... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens 
Sea bream are on sale at a market stall inside a fish market of Athens November 20, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 20, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQS 
December 16, 2013 
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village 
Workers pack sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQR 
December 16, 2013 
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village,... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village... 
Workers collect sea bass inside a packing station of Selonda fish farming company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQQ 
December 16, 2013 
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
An ichtyologist conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near... 
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bream inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQP 
December 16, 2013 
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda... 
A worker stands atop thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a cargo ship at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQO 
December 16, 2013 
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
An ichtyologist conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near... 
An ichtyologist - a scientist who studies fish - conducts tests on sea bass inside a laboratory at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQN 
December 16, 2013 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda... 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQM 
December 16, 2013 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda... 
Workers fill thermal-insulated boxes with fish onboard a floating platform at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQL 
December 16, 2013 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village,... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village... 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQK 
December 16, 2013 
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village 
A crane raises a net full of sea bream above a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQI 
December 16, 2013 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village,... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village... 
A crane raises a net with fish from a round cage at a fish farm of Selonda company near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 21, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 21, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQH 
December 16, 2013 
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village 
A general view of a fish farm of Selonda company in Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQG 
December 16, 2013 
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village 
A worker of Selonda fish farming company repairs fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQF 
December 16, 2013 
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62... 
SOFIKO, Greece 
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village 
Workers of Selonda fish farming company pull fishnets at a beach near Sofiko village, about 100 km (62 miles) southwest of Athens November 12, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 12, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQE 
December 16, 2013 
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company on Evia island... 
Plastic cans containing plankton are seen inside a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQD 
December 16, 2013 
Veronica Labrou, 35, an employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
An employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish at a hatchery on Evia... 
Veronica Labrou, 35, an employee of Selonda fish farming company drops dry feed into a tank with fish at a hatchery in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQC 
December 16, 2013 
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island,... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island... 
A view at the interior of a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQB 
December 16, 2013 
Stavroula Chasandra, 35, an ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - of Selonda fish farming company... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
Stavroula Chasandra, an ichthyologist of Selonda fish farming company holds a glass container with newborn... 
Stavroula Chasandra, 35, an ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - of Selonda fish farming company holds a glass container with newborn sea bass at a hatchery in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQA 
December 16, 2013 
An ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - works between plastic cans containing plankton at a... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
An ichthyologist works between plastic cans containing plankton at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming... 
An ichthyologist - a scientist who studies fish - works between plastic cans containing plankton at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY AGRICULTURE) 
GREECE-FISHFARMING/
RTX16KQ7 
December 16, 2013 
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna... 
PSACHNA, Greece 
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna... 
Newborn sea bass swim inside a glass container at a hatchery of Selonda fish farming company in Psachna village on Evia island, about 110 km (68 miles) northeast of Athens November 13, 2013. The future of Greece's aquaculture industry is important for the country as a whole, as it tries to claw back years of lost competitiveness. Six years of deep recession have shrunk the economy by a quarter and shut thousands of businesses and fish farming is seen as one of the few sectors that could help pull Greece out of its economic quagmire - if it sorts itself out first. Fish, mainly sea bass and sea bream, was Greece's second-biggest agricultural export last year, beating even its famed olive oil. The sector currently employs about 20,000 people, and is one of the few industries -- alongside tourism - that has enjoyed strong demand, especially by international customers. Picture taken November 13, 2013. To match Insight GREECE-FISHFARMING/ REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis (GREECE - Tags: ANIMALS BUSINESS AGRICULTURE) 
EU-FISHERIES/
RTX14LEQ 
October 23, 2013 
Vincent Margolle, a fisherman on the Boulogne sur Mer based trawler "Nicolas Jeremy", removes a bass... 
Boulogne Sur Mer, France 
Margolle, a fisherman on the Boulogne sur Mer based trawler "Nicolas Jeremy", removes a bass from the... 
Vincent Margolle, a fisherman on the Boulogne sur Mer based trawler "Nicolas Jeremy", removes a bass from the fishing nets, off the coast of northern France October 21, 2013. Fishermen will not get European Union subsidies to build new vessels, EU lawmakers agreed on October 23. Voting on how to allocate nearly 1 billion euros ($1.4 billion) in annual fisheries subsidies up to 2020, the European Parliament said more money should be spent on assessing the state of Europe's depleted stocks. If confirmed in talks with governments, the proposals could spell relief for the estimated 75 percent of EU fish stocks that the European Commission says are over-fished. Picture taken October 21, 2013. REUTERS/Pascal Rossignol (FRANCE - Tags: BUSINESS MARITIME ENVIRONMENT POLITICS)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 07 OF 24 FOR PACKAGE 'COD, QUOTAS AND CONSERVATION'
SEARCH 'NICHOLAS JEREMY' FOR ALL IMAGES 
NIGERIA/
RTR3DHQ2 
February 08, 2013 
Youths take part in a traditional boat regatta for the burial ceremony of a local chief in the coastal... 
Yenagoa, Nigeria 
Youths take part in a traditional boat regatta for the burial ceremony of a local chief in the coastal... 
Youths take part in a traditional boat regatta for the burial ceremony of a local chief in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's oil state of Bayelsa in the Delta region November 30, 2012. Despite billions of dollars worth of oil flowing out of Nigeria South East, life for the majority of Niger Delta's inhabitants remains unchanged. Most people live in modest iron-roofed shacks, and rely on farming or fishing, their only interaction with the oil industry being when they step over pipelines in the swamps - or when a spill blights their landscape. Picture taken November 30, 2012. REUTERS/Akintunde Akinleye (NIGERIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT ENERGY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 18 OF 29 FOR PACKAGE 'LIFE IN THE NIGER DELTA'
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NIGERIA/
RTR3DHPO 
February 08, 2013 
A vendor pushes a cart filled with clothes along a street in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's... 
Yenagoa, Nigeria 
A vendor pushes a cart filled with clothes along a street in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's... 
A vendor pushes a cart filled with clothes along a street in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's oil state of Bayelsa in the Delta region November 30, 2012. Despite billions of dollars worth of oil flowing out of Nigeria South East, life for the majority of Niger Delta's inhabitants remains unchanged. Most people live in modest iron-roofed shacks, and rely on farming or fishing, their only interaction with the oil industry being when they step over pipelines in the swamps - or when a spill blights their landscape. Picture taken November 30, 2012. REUTERS/Akintunde Akinleye (NIGERIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT ENERGY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 05 OF 29 FOR PACKAGE 'LIFE IN THE NIGER DELTA'
SEARCH 'AKINTUNDE DELTA' 
NIGERIA/
RTR3DHM5 
February 08, 2013 
Chiefs in their regalia line up to pay homage at a local chief burial ceremony in the coastal town of... 
Yenagoa, Nigeria 
Chiefs in their regalia line up to pay homage at a local chief burial ceremony in the coastal town of... 
Chiefs in their regalia line up to pay homage at a local chief burial ceremony in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's oil state of Bayelsa in the Delta region December 1, 2012. Despite billions of dollars worth of oil flowing out of Nigeria South East, life for the majority of Niger Delta's inhabitants remains unchanged. Most people live in modest iron-roofed shacks, and rely on farming or fishing, their only interaction with the oil industry being when they step over pipelines in the swamps – or when a spill blights their landscape. REUTERS/Akintunde Akinleye (NIGERIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT) 
NIGERIA/
RTR3DHM0 
February 08, 2013 
Women and children stand in front of a local food canteen along a street in the coastal town of Twon... 
Yenagoa, Nigeria 
Women and children stand in front of a local food canteen along a street in the coastal town of Twon... 
Women and children stand in front of a local food canteen along a street in the coastal town of Twon Bass in Nigeria's oil state of Bayelsa in the Delta region November 30, 2012. Despite billions of dollars worth of oil flowing out of Nigeria South East, life for the majority of Niger Delta's inhabitants remains unchanged. Most people live in modest iron-roofed shacks, and rely on farming or fishing, their only interaction with the oil industry being when they step over pipelines in the swamps – or when a spill blights their landscape. REUTERS/Akintunde Akinleye (NIGERIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT) 
BRAZIL/
RTR2XBFZ 
February 04, 2012 
A fish vendor weighs a sea bass at the Municipal Market in Sao Paulo February 4, 2012. Consumer prices... 
Sao Paulo, Brazil 
A fish vendor weighs a sea bass at the Municipal Market in Sao Paulo 
A fish vendor weighs a sea bass at the Municipal Market in Sao Paulo February 4, 2012. Consumer prices in Brazil rose more than expected in the month-long period through mid-January, rekindling worries about naggingly high inflation in Latin America's largest economy. REUTERS/Nacho Doce (BRAZIL - Tags: BUSINESS FOOD) 
BRAZIL/
RTR2W6FK 
January 12, 2012 
Tucunare, or peacock bass, from the Amazon River lie for sale at the Ver-o-Peso market in Belem January... 
Belem, Brazil 
Tucunare, or peacock bass, from the Amazon River lie for sale at the Ver-o-Peso market in Belem 
Tucunare, or peacock bass, from the Amazon River lie for sale at the Ver-o-Peso market in Belem January 11, 2012. The Ver-o-Peso market is one of Latin America's largest open air markets, where merchants from around Para State sell Amazon products ranging from fruit to medicinal plants. The city of Belem, located at the mouth of the river with a population of over 2.3 million in the greater metropolitan area and its 39 islands, according to the latest census, celebrates its 396th birthday on January 12. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL - Tags: TRAVEL FOOD BUSINESS ANNIVERSARY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZTI 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 17, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 17, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZRE 
May 21, 2009 
A Brazilian fisherman drags a string of fish toward his boat at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca,... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
A Brazilian fisherman drags a string of fish toward his boat at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca... 
A Brazilian fisherman drags a string of fish toward his boat at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 20, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 20, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZP4 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa pulls a string of fish into his boat at the mouth of the... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa pulls a string of fish into his boat at the mouth of the... 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa pulls a string of fish into his boat at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 20, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 20, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZNG 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
Brazilian fishermen pull fish from their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 17, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 17. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZNB 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fishermen wait inside their covered boats for the rain to stop while fishing at the mouth of... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fishermen wait inside their covered boats for the rain to stop while fishing at the mouth of... 
Brazilian fishermen wait inside their covered boats for the rain to stop while fishing at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZL2 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa repairs a fish trap built in the shape of a corral, during... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa repairs a fish trap built in the shape of a corral at... 
Brazilian fisherman Francivaldo de Souza Costa repairs a fish trap built in the shape of a corral, during low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Santos Costa and his fellow fishermen capture about 200 kgs (440 lbs) a day of species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZJO 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fishermen arrive at their shelter after fishing on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
multiple cities, Brazil 
Brazilian fishermen arrive at their shelter after fishing on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River... 
Brazilian fishermen arrive at their shelter after fishing on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 20, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 20. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZJN 
May 21, 2009 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net at the mouth of the Amazon... 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and drowned, at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZHH 
May 21, 2009 
Brazilian fisherman Antonio Zeferino Santos Costa works with others to pull in their net at low tide... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
Brazilian fisherman Antonio Zeferino Santos Costa works with others to pull in their net at low tide... 
Brazilian fisherman Antonio Zeferino Santos Costa works with others to pull in their net at low tide on sand flats at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 20, 2009. Santos Costa and his fellow fishermen capture about 200 kgs (440 lbs) a day of species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 20, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZHG 
May 21, 2009 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net at the mouth of the Amazon... 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and drowned, at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTXKZ8B 
May 21, 2009 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net at the mouth of the Amazon... 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and drowned, at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY) 
BRAZIL/
RTR31X53 
May 19, 2009 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and... 
CURUCA, Brazil 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net at the mouth of the Amazon... 
A dead tucuxi dolphin lies on a boat after it was pulled from a fishing net in which it got tangled and drowned, at the mouth of the Amazon River in Curuca, May 19, 2009. Fishermen capture species ranging from mullet, bass, piraiba and piramatuba catfish, sardines and yellow weakfish, among others, in the mixture of fresh and saltwater that characterizes the mouth of the world's largest river. Picture taken May 19, 2009. REUTERS/Paulo Santos (BRAZIL ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY) BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE 
USA-FISHING/
RTXCY3U 
March 19, 2009 
Dan Seguin holds a small mouth bass he caught while ice fishing on Pemigewasset Lake in New Hampton,... 
New Hampton, UNITED STATES 
To match feature USA-FISHING/ 
Dan Seguin holds a small mouth bass he caught while ice fishing on Pemigewasset Lake in New Hampton, New Hampshire March 7, 2009. As Americans forgo expensive vacations, costly dinners and shopping mall splurges, many are opting instead for the quiet simplicity of fishing, according to the sport fishing industry and reports from bait shops and fishermen. Picture taken March 7, 2009. To match feature USA-FISHING/ REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES BUSINESS SOCIETY) 
FRANCE/
RTX6BCI 
May 30, 2008 
Fishermen display a sea bass which was part of their early-morning catch aboard the trawler 'Ville de... 
Pornic, France 
Fishermen display a sea bass which was part of their early-morning catch aboard the trawler 'Ville de... 
Fishermen display a sea bass which was part of their early-morning catch aboard the trawler 'Ville de Pornic' in the Atlantic Ocean off western France early May 28, 2008. Many of Europe's professional fishermen are protesting soaring fuel prices which, they say, makes their profession no longer financially worthwhile. Picture taken early May 28, 2008. REUTERS/Stephane Mahe (FRANCE) 
GREECE
RTR1XOXI 
February 28, 2008 
Workers watch a crane emptying a net with dead fish on a deck of ferry boat off a coast of Menidi village... 
MENIDI, Greece 
Workers watch a crane emptying a net with dead fish on a deck of a ferry boat off Menidi village northeast... 
Workers watch a crane emptying a net with dead fish on a deck of ferry boat off a coast of Menidi village in the Amvrakikos Gulf, some 350Km northeast of Athens February 28, 2008. Local marine biologist Vangelis Dimitriou said that up to 800 tonnes of fish including sea bass and sea bream died from a lack of oxygen, after swimming through a large pocket of water where the temperatures suddenly dropped at a drastic rate. REUTERS/Yiorgos Karahalis (GREECE) 
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