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RTR3ENMW
Last of the Trawlermen - 07 Mar 2013
Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to a just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitat northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on ends. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then EU quotas kick in and force fishmen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty EU fines.
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJM
March 07, 2013
A seagull flies off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, northern...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A seagull flies off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, northern...
A seagull flies off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJP
March 07, 2013
Seagulls scavenge for fish off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Seagulls scavenge for fish off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea,...
Seagulls scavenge for fish off the coast of Whitby, seen from aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJO
March 07, 2013
Fisherman Craig Locker unravels his fishing net aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Fisherman Craig Locker unravels his fishing net aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea
Fisherman Craig Locker unravels his fishing net aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJN
March 07, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Things are not looking good for Locker, one of the last remaining trawlermen in the area. A combination of crippling fishing quotas, climate change and overfishing has all but crushed the local fishing industry. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJR
March 07, 2013
Fisherman Craig Locker prepares breakfast aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Fisherman Craig Locker prepares breakfast aboard the Whitby Rose
Fisherman Craig Locker prepares breakfast aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJQ
March 07, 2013
A baby shark is seen aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A baby shark is seen aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea
A baby shark is seen aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJS
March 07, 2013
Fishes are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Fishes are seen aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea
Fishes are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPU
February 28, 2013
Fish are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the north sea
Fish are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPV
February 26, 2013
A couple buy fresh fish at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A couple buy fresh fish at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby
A couple buy fresh fish at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPT
February 28, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the north sea, off the coast of...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the north sea
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJT
March 07, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Things are not looking good for Locker, one of the last remaining trawlermen in the area. A combination of crippling fishing quotas, climate change and overfishing has all but crushed the local fishing industry. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJX
March 07, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker sorts his catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Things are not looking good for Locker, one of the last remaining trawlermen in the area. A combination of crippling fishing quotas, climate change and overfishing has all but crushed the local fishing industry. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJW
March 07, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker and his son Craig (L) and trainee fisherman Simon Kidd sort...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker and his son Craig and trainee fisherman Simon Kidd sort the...
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker and his son Craig (L) and trainee fisherman Simon Kidd sort the catch aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Things are not looking good for Locker, one of the last remaining trawlermen in the area. A combination of crippling fishing quotas, climate change and overfishing has all but crushed the local fishing industry. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJV
March 07, 2013
Skate and other fishes are caught in net as they are brought aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skate and other fishes are caught in net as they are brought aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea
Skate and other fishes are caught in net as they are brought aboard the Whitby Rose in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. Fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJY
March 07, 2013
Trainee fisherman Simon Kidd takes a nap aboard the Whitby Rose, off the coast of Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Trainee fisherman Simon Kidd takes a nap aboard the Whitby Rose
Trainee fisherman Simon Kidd takes a nap aboard the Whitby Rose, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJU
March 07, 2013
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea
Skipper of the Whitby Rose, Howard Locker chats aboard his trawler in the North Sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENQ1
February 28, 2013
Lobsters are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Lobsters are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby
Lobsters are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPW
February 27, 2013
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPY
February 26, 2013
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby, northern England February 26,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPX
February 26, 2013
Whitby Abbey is seen in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Whitby Abbey is seen in Whitby
Whitby Abbey is seen in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOJZ
March 07, 2013
Fishing boats dry out in the mid-morning sun at the quayside in Scarborough, northern England February...
Scarborough, United Kingdom
Fishing boats dry out in the mid-morning sun at the quayside in Scarborough
Fishing boats dry out in the mid-morning sun at the quayside in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK0
March 07, 2013
Crab and lobster pots dry out on quayside in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Crab and lobster pots dry out on quayside in Whitby
Crab and lobster pots dry out on quayside in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK4
March 07, 2013
A 'No Fishing' sign is painted onto the quayside in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013....
Whitby, United Kingdom
A 'No Fishing' sign is painted onto the quayside in Scarborough
A 'No Fishing' sign is painted onto the quayside in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK1
March 07, 2013
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK3
March 07, 2013
Line fishermen wait for a catch as a seagull flies overhead off the coast of Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Line fishermen wait for a catch as a seagull flies overhead off the coast of Whitby
Line fishermen wait for a catch as a seagull flies overhead off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK2
March 07, 2013
A couple embraces beside a seagull as they look out at the North Sea from Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A couple embraces beside a seagull as they look out at the North Sea from Whitby
A couple embraces beside a seagull as they look out at the North Sea from Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK7
March 07, 2013
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby
A woman strolls past the Whitby Fish Market by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOK6
March 07, 2013
Small fishing boats dry out in the morning sun by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Small fishing boats dry out in the morning sun by the quayside in Whitby
Small fishing boats dry out in the morning sun by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
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March 07, 2013
A couple enjoys some fish and chips as they sit in the sun by the quayside in Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A couple enjoys some fish and chips as they sit in the sun by the quayside in Whitby
A couple enjoys some fish and chips as they sit in the sun by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 27, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
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March 07, 2013
Youths wait for fish and chips at a local chip shop in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013....
Scarborough, United Kingdom
Youths wait for fish and chips at a local chip shop in Scarborough
Youths wait for fish and chips at a local chip shop in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 27, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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March 07, 2013
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby, northern England February 26,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby
Men enjoy fish and chips as they stroll through the streets of Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
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March 07, 2013
A man feeds seagulls with his leftover chips by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 26,...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A man feeds seagulls with his leftover chips by the quayside in Whitby
A man feeds seagulls with his leftover chips by the quayside in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENQ2
February 28, 2013
Fish are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
Fish are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby
Fish are seen aboard the Whitby Rose, in the north sea, off the coast of Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENQ0
February 27, 2013
The Ocean Pantry shows off what fish they have for sale at the quayside in Scarborough, northern England...
Scarborough, United Kingdom
Fishermen Malcolm Ward and Colin Jenkinson enjoy a pint at their local pub The Newcastle Packet in Scarborough...
The Ocean Pantry shows off what fish they have for sale at the quayside in Scarborough, northern England February 27, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOKB
March 07, 2013
A couple looks at what is on offer at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby, northern England...
Whitby, United Kingdom
A couple looks at what is on offer at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby
A couple looks at what is on offer at Sandgate Seafoods, a local fish shop in Whitby, northern England February 26, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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March 07, 2013
Fishermen Malcolm Ward (L) and Colin Jenkinson enjoy a pint at their local pub The Newcastle Packet in...
Scarborough, United Kingdom
Fishermen Malcolm Ward and Colin Jenkinson enjoy a pint at their local pub The Newcastle Packet in Scarborough...
Fishermen Malcolm Ward (L) and Colin Jenkinson enjoy a pint at their local pub The Newcastle Packet in Scarborough, northern England February 26, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOKE
March 07, 2013
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby, northern England February...
Whitby, United Kingdom
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby
The Whitby Rose chugs through the North Sea as it returns to port in Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOKD
March 07, 2013
The tide comes in as the sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough, northern England February 26, 2013....
Scarborough, United Kingdom
The tide comes in as the sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough
The tide comes in as the sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough, northern England February 26, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. Fines. Picture taken February 26, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3ENPZ
February 26, 2013
The sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough, northern England February 26, 2013. Scarborough is not far...
Scarborough, United Kingdom
The sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough
The sun sets on the seafront in Scarborough, northern England February 26, 2013. Scarborough is not far from Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN-FISHERMEN/
RTR3EOKF
March 07, 2013
The moon sets over Whitby harbour in Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy...
Whitby, United Kingdom
The moon sets over Whitby harbour in Whitby
The moon sets over Whitby harbour in Whitby, northern England February 28, 2013. Whitby, once a busy fishing port, is now a shadow of its former self. Only 200 people are now employed in fishing, and the fleet is down to just a few boats. Global warming has expanded fish habitats northwards, with fish stocks sometimes disappearing for weeks on end. Boats return from sea with largely empty nets, and the atmosphere is sour. Often schools of fish then reappear unpredictably, resulting in bumper catches and causing much jubilation - but then E.U. quotas kick in and force fishermen to dump excess catch in the sea to avoid hefty E.U. fines. Picture taken February 28, 2013. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT ANIMALS MARITIME FOOD)

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