AQUATIC LIFE IS BOOMING AND BURGEONING TO AN UNPRECEDENTED LEVEL, BECAUSE THE PRIMARY DRIVER OF THE SIZE, FERTILITY AND LONGEVITY OF ANY ORGANISM IS THE HEALTH OF ITS ETHERIC ENVIRONMENT.
Chilean fish exports increased 10.8% in the 1st Quarter of 2012, year-over-year.
After peaking in March 2014, fish prices have been falling, with the FAO fish price index hitting a five-year low in July 2015.
In September 2015, falling fish prices in Kuwait were attributed to “the boycott campaign.”
In 2016, Nature News said that a “fall” in fish catch “threatened human health.
Ireland’s seafood sector increased 7% from 2016 to 2017.
In July 2016, the Financial Times said that the international fish trade “faced Brexit impact”.
Fish prices “dipped further” in Oman in 2017 as supplies “soared”.
Bocaccio and darkblotched rockfish stocks on the west coast of the United States, which were declared overfished in 1999 and 2000, respectively, were declared rebuilt in 2017, both well before their original target dates.
The world fish trade hit an all-time high in 2017.
Salmon bait fish rebounded on Lake Michigan in 2017.
India’s seafood exports increased 25% in the first quarter of 2017.
The value of Sri Lanka’s seafood exports increased 18% in the 1st Quarter of 2017.
The Solomon Islands recorded a $57.5m trade surplus in the 1st Quarter of 2017, the increase mainly attributed to $52.1m of “fish loin” exports to Italy.
I had to research a separate article to learn that more than 90% of the Solomon Islands marine product exports have usually comprised tuna and tuna-related products. Which is how I discovered that the
author substituted the general “fish loins” to obscure the great increase in the tuna population.
As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.
China's seafood imports rose 17.1% year-on-year from Jan-June 2017.
Sri Lanka’s seafood exports increased 40% in the first six months of 2017.
In January 2017, VnExpress said that Vietnam’s seafood exports “could be left fishing in 2017”. When, in fact, Vietnamese seafood exports increased 15% in the first seven months of 2017. Vietnamese seafood exports hit $8bn for the first time in 2017.
Seafood exports in Pakistan increased 12.99% in February 2017, year-over-year.
Pakistan’s fish exports during April 2017 were 33% higher than the previous April.
Pakistan’s fish exports increased 17% in June 2017.
State fish records “fell like rain” in Wisconsin in 2017.
An article from Maryland from August 2017 reads “Deal Island Man Catches State Record Fish. Dave Alveberg caught the 13.73-pound record-breaking fish August 17, in roughly 4 feet of water off South Marsh Island near Tangier Sound. The catch broke the previous record 13.3-pound fish caught by Dan Thomas in 2016. You can’t tell what kind of fish it is. It’s 3.2% larger than the previous record holder.
Pakistan’s fish exports increased 19.63% in the two months from August 2017 to October 2017.
In the first five months of 2018 Peruvian fish exports for human consumption rose 80% compared with 2017.
The value of fish exports in Myanmar increased 16% from 2017 to 2018.
The world's fishmeal and fish oil production almost doubled from 2017 to 2018. Fish oil prices collapsed in 2017, because prices drop either when supply increases, or demand decreases, or both. Here, undercurrents.com said the decrease occurred “amid drop in supplements market”.
Where the propagandist has used the plausible deniability excuse of a (general) “drop in the supplements market” because they know that the subconscious of many or most readers will grasp any straw, no matter how thin, to stay off the hook of personal responsibility.
Scotland’s seafood exports to Japan more than tripled from 2017 to 2018.
Marine Harvest Scotland harvested a record 17,772 tons of gutted weight in the first quarter of 2017, a new record 40% higher than the 1st Quarter of the previous year.
The higher harvest volumes were due to higher average weight and hence more biomass in sea at the start of the year, combined with strong production and improved fish health.
In September 2017, DHL doubled airfreight for Norwegian seafood exports.
In September 2017, dailynews.lk said that “Sri Lanka's seafood exports have “recorded” a 40 percent growth during past six months “due to the lifting of the ban on fish exports by the European Union.” Where the author has used the word “recorded” to infer that the increase may have been “recorded” incorrectly, then attributes the increase to “the lifting of the ban on fish exports by the European Union” with the firmness of purpose that goes with complete honesty.
It’s a plausible-deniability excuse, put forward to give your subconscious a straw to grasp. The propagandist knows that the subconscious of many or most readers will grasp virtually any straw, no matter how thin, to remain off the hook of personal responsibility.
We know that the lifting of the export ban in has nothing to do with the 40% increase in Sri Lankan seafood exports, having just previous learned that Scotland’s seafood exports to Japan more than tripled from 2017 to 2018.
In October 2017, India’s Marine Products Exports Development Authority (MPEDA) said that “India's seafood exports stood at 2,51735 Metric Tonnes, valued at Rs 9066.06 crore (US$1.42 billion) in the first quarter of the current fiscal, according to the Marine Products Exports Development Authority (MPEDA). During the same period in the last fiscal it stood at 2,01223 MT, worth $1.17 billion.”
Where the author provided the numbers, but carefully hedged by omitting the far more impactful percentage increase between them, to blunt awareness into the scope of the great positive change. So, I had to do the math. In October 2017, Indian’s seafood exports increased 25%, year-over-year.
In December 2017, Vietnam agriculture and seafood exports increased 16.9% year-over-year.
In December 2017, Sciencemag.com said that “Despite a ‘massive’ increase in effort (bigger boats, bigger engines, more gear), the worldwide fish catch is declining by ‘roughly 1% a year’, as populations collapse.”
Since we learned previously that the world fish trade hit an all-time high in 2017, Sciencemag.com’s “Big Lie” of “the worldwide fish catch is declining by ‘roughly 1% a year’, as populations collapse” is not impactful. In fact, the propaganda only harms those using it once it’s exposed by someone such as myself.
Pakistan’s fish exports during April 2017 were 33% higher than the previous April. Pakistan’s fish exports increased 17% in June 2017. Pakistan’s fish exports increased 19.63% in the two months from August 2017 to October 2017. Within that context, it’s easy to see that the author suggesting that “the worldwide fish catch is declining by ‘roughly 1% a year’, as populations collapse” is using conscious deception while retaining the firmness of purpose that goes with complete honesty.
For a very long time, they’ve operated in a world where no one checked their facts. Well, there’s a new Sheriff in town.
In December 2017, mynewsdesk.com said “Norwegian seafood exports for 2017 exceed last year's level ‘by a clear margin’ ”
Where “by a clear margin” has been put forward as a general hedge against the far more impactful statistic, which, in journalistic parlance, they’ve “buried” in the article below. Norwegian seafood export volume increased by 25% in November 2017.
They’ve shaken off the significant subset of readers who will only read the headlines. It’s a propaganda technique known as “compartmentalization”.
That same month, SalmonBusiness said “China helping Norway exports past 2016”.
Where the headline is completely general. Under the false guise of familiarity, they’ve said “helping Norway exports”, leaving the reader with no idea what sort of exports they’re talking about. It makes the subject almost completely unsearchable.
The author says that “Norwegian salmon exports in 2017 are expected to “soar past” figures for last year by a “comfortable margin”, despite a “lowering “ of prices “seen” during the year.
Prices for seafood dropped in Norway during 2017 because prices drop either when supply increases, demand decreases, or both.
We know that Norway’s seafood exports from November 2017 were 25% above those of the previous November. That alone is a huge margin. The author hedged an even larger annual figure back to margin they described as “comfortable”, which is general.
While “seen” is yet another hedge, against the stronger “despite a drop in prices driven by huge volume far exceeding demand”. “Seen” makes it as if you are only viewing the situation, versus experiencing it.
As you can see, life in a Police State is far different than you have conditioned to believe it might be.
In December 2017, ft.com said “Vietnam's Seafood Exports ‘Up’ But EU’s Warning On IIU Fishing Raises Concern
In the body text, the author notes brightly that Vietnam hit their tuna export goal ahead of schedule, but doesn’t mention anything about overall seafood volumes. It’s a propaganda technique called a bait-and-switch, in which we have no ability to gauge the actual magnitude of the increase. The author talks about tuna throughout the article, so “seafood exports up” has clearly substituted the more-general “seafood” in place of the lighting rod “tuna”, whose population the propagandists would have us believe has been “reduced by 96%”. Like polar bears, tuna are a poster child for the “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying” confidence game.
The author continues: “However, Vietnam had faced difficulties following a ‘yellow card’ issued by the EU as a warning for illegal, unreported and unregulated (IUU) fishing.”
Here, this “yellow card” technique is the Establishment’s “harrying the opposition”, to punish the Vietnamese for breaking the rules of the confidence game – for upsetting the artificial scarcity which keeps prices at their highest and underpins the “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying” ruse in every nation.