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'Most remote island' creates massive marine protection zone
by Danica Kirka
The Associated Press Translate This Article
13 November 2020
On 13 November 2020 The Associated Press reported:
Tristan da Cunha, an island with 245 permanent residents, is creating a marine protection zone to safeguard endangered rockhopper penguins, yellow-nosed albatross, and other wildlife in an area of the South Atlantic three times the size of the United Kingdom.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The sanctuary will be the biggest 'no-take zone' in the Atlantic Ocean and the fourth biggest anywhere in the world, protecting fish that live in the waters and tens of millions of seabirds that feed on them, the government of the British overseas territory, which calls itself the most remote inhabited island on Earth, said.
... The project is a joint venture of the Pew Charitable Trusts and the Bertarelli Foundation.
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