The ecological protection zones around the world
The world has been grappling with the issue of the ecological protection of the oceans for more than 20 years.
The problem is that the oceans are becoming a major battleground in the struggle against climate change.
According to some estimates, between 70 percent and 90 percent of the world’s fresh water is in coastal waters.
That’s a lot of water, especially if you’re trying to protect coastal cities from rising seas.
The World Health Organization (WHO) says that a loss of biodiversity in coastal areas is projected to result in more than 10 million deaths by 2080.
A lack of protection of coastal areas has resulted in a decrease in the total amount of fish and shellfish that can be caught and sold in the global fish market, as well as in the quality of fish sold and consumed in the market.
In addition, fisheries are being closed down in order to meet international climate targets.
The global effort to protect the oceans also includes initiatives to tackle the pollution of marine life.
Some of these initiatives include marine protected areas, which allow the ocean to be protected from pollution and habitat loss, as it was originally intended.
But, as with all environmental initiatives, the effort is far from done.
The U.N. Environment Programme has noted that we need to invest more in marine protection in order for the oceans to be truly sustainable.
Some conservation efforts are being undertaken around the globe, like the Marine Mammal Protection Act of 1986, which aims to protect more than 4,000 mammal species, and the Endangered Species Act of 1973, which gives protection to about 5,000 species.
The Global Environment Facility (GESF) is an international initiative that works to promote the protection of marine environments through the implementation of best practices in fisheries management.
While GEFs can help protect ecosystems and other wildlife in the oceans, they also help protect people.
The program provides a framework for governments to collaborate in the creation and implementation of marine protection and coastal protection policies.
But the problem of marine biodiversity and coastal biodiversity in the ocean is not just limited to the oceans.
In fact, the world is also experiencing a loss in marine biodiversity.
According the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), the global population of marine animals and plants is declining at an alarming rate.
In 2015, the IUCN reported that the world had lost more than one billion marine animals.
This is an increase of more than 300 percent over the previous year.
The IUCNs definition of a marine animal is a species that inhabits a specific body of water.
So, if you have a species like the sea lion that’s found in a freshwater body of ocean, then it’s not a sea lion.
If you have an animal like the great white shark, it’s a great white.
In the same way, if we have a marine species like a tiger that inhabiting a coral reef, it would be a tiger.
The number of marine species in the world has increased by more than two-thirds since the 1960s.
This increase has coincided with a decline in ocean acidification and warming, which have led to the loss of coral reefs, coral bleaching and other types of marine ecosystems.
These trends have been largely driven by human activities such as the burning of fossil fuels and deforestation, which also contribute to acidification.
Marine biodiversity is in crisis in many ways, including due to habitat loss due to the burning and overfishing of fish, the degradation of coral reef ecosystems, the destruction of ecosystems through pollution, and in some cases, the loss to fisheries.
There are also problems associated with the release of toxins into the oceans through the industrialization of fishing.
The loss of marine ecosystem ecosystems can be directly tied to the global warming, but also indirectly through pollution.
For example, mercury levels in fish have risen dramatically in recent years.
As a result, mercury in fish is entering the bodies of fish people eat, which can increase the risk of various illnesses, including cancer.
Additionally, the release and use of chemicals like lead, arsenic, and cadmium in fish has also increased in recent decades.
These are all problems that can contribute to the increased incidence of certain cancers in the U.S. and worldwide.
The oceans are also home to other species of marine creatures that are being impacted by climate change as well.
These animals are important because they provide habitat for many of the marine species that we depend on in the future.
However, there are also issues with how they are being managed and protected.
Ocean protection is a global effort that must be made in all parts of the ocean, especially at sea.
Unfortunately, we’re not getting that from our leaders in the White House and Congress.
We’re getting it from a group of people who have little to no knowledge of the science and who are focused on short-term political gains and political agendas that are not grounded in the scientific community.
The reality is that if we don’t start protecting the oceans now, we will be doing it for generations