Cefas scientists are partnering with government officers, researchers and shark trade experts in Indonesia to enable identification and protection of endangered species among their shark products in trade.
I work in the Environment and Ecosystems division at Cefas.
My focus is on marine monitoring and ecology.
An update on Cefas' work tackling the illegal trade of sharks and rays in the world’s largest shark fishing nation.
Unsustainable trade of shark products, most notably shark fins, threatens the survival of some species. The Convention on the International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) is an international agreement that aims to ensure commercial trade …
Dr Joanna Murray from Cefas explains why she needs to know what species people are keeping in their fish tanks.
Related content and links
About Marine Science
The Marine Science blog showcases the latest developments and research in the marine and freshwater sectors across all government departments.
Follow Cefas on Twitter
- UK agencies tackling antimicrobial resistance internationally
- Mauritius oil spill – an environmental disaster avoided?
- One Health Aquaculture
- Developing new and novel ways to monitor our oceans
- Developing the first trunk identification guide for CITES-listed species: Identifying headless, finless sharks