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Mar 12 2018 | Posted In: Publications
Octavio Aburto-Oropeza, Andrew F. Johnson, Mickey Agha, Edith B. Allen, Michael F. Allen, Jesús Arellano González, Diego M. Arenas Moreno, Rodrigo Beas-Luna, Scott Butterfield, Gabriel Caetano, Jennifer E. Caselle, Gamaliel Castañeda Gaytán, Max C.N. Castorani, Linh Anh Cat, Kyle Cavanaugh, Jeffrey...
Mar 11 2018 | Posted In: In the News
Hopkins Marine Station of Stanford University is searching for a Lecturer who will use their expertise in zoology, botany, and general natural history to help the station take advantage of its long history and unique location on Monterey Bay.
Mar 8 2018 | Posted In: In the News
by Mark Kaufman When swimming in the waters of the isolated Chagos archipelago in the Indian Ocean, a half-dozen sharks would sometimes surround Francesco Ferretti. "You are in another world," said Ferretti, a marine ecologist at Hopkins Marine Station of Stanford University. "You feel like you'...
Mar 1 2018 | Posted In: In the News
BY NICOLE KRAVEC Many of Hawaii’s once-thriving coral reefs are now struggling to recover from recent extreme coral bleaching caused by rising water temperatures. These periodic increased temperatures combined with coastal runoff, fishing pressure and other impacts are all suspected of...
Feb 27 2018 | Posted In: Publications
David A. Kroodsma, Juan Mayorga, Timothy Hochberg, Nathan A. Miller, Kristina Boerder, Francesco Ferretti, Alex Wilson, Bjorn Bergman, Timothy D. White, Barbara A. Block, Paul Woods, Brian Sullivan, Christopher Costello, Boris Worm Science  23 Feb 2018: Vol. 359, Issue 6378, pp. 904-908 DOI: 10....
Feb 27 2018 | Posted In: Publications
Azzurra Bastari  Daniela Pica  Francesco Ferretti  Fiorenza Micheli  Carlo Cerrano Handling editor: Michel Kaiser ICES Journal of Marine Science, fsy010, Published: 23 February 2018Abstract
Feb 26 2018 | Posted In: In the News
Satellite data from thousands of high seas fishing vessels over four years illuminate global fishing’s scope and pattern - down to single vessels and hourly activity - and hold promise for improving ocean management across the planet. By Rob Jordan
Feb 26 2018 | Posted In: In the News
by Mary Lide Parker Behind the biomechanics of how baleen whales eat. The laws of physics dictate that the bigger you get, the less maneuverability you have. Yet the biggest animal on earth--the blue whale--can do a 360-degree barrel role. "Sometimes they do a 180 pitch flip--and they can do it...