‘Caught in the act’: The plight of the yellowtail fisher

The world is facing an unprecedented global crisis as fish populations decline, driven by a range of human and ecological factors.

As a result, some species are facing extinction, and millions of people have been forced to endure the loss of habitat.

Yellowtail and white bass, for example, have already been severely affected by global warming and pollution, and are at risk of extinction as a result.

Here, we analyse what’s happened to the world’s biggest fish in the past 200 years and explore what’s happening now.

Yellow Tail fish: How they got there Yellowtail fish are the largest and most diverse species of fish in our oceans.

They live in the warm water of the Pacific Ocean, and live in freshwater areas.

The species is highly migratory, moving from one place to another to catch fish.

The number of individuals in a species has a dramatic effect on the genetic diversity of that population, as well as the overall number of different types of fish and invertebrates.

The world’s yellowtail fishing fleet has increased dramatically in recent years, with more than 400,000 tonnes caught annually since 1996.

A large number of these species are caught in the North Atlantic.

The population has been steadily decreasing since the late 1990s, but the decline was rapid enough to put an end to the long-term trend.

Today, about 200,000 of the species are left in the wild, with another 100,000 caught annually.

In contrast, there are approximately 3 million yellowtail stocks in the world today, but only a few hundred are commercially caught.

There are also thousands of commercially-fished fish species in the Atlantic.

Many of these are highly mobile species, with individuals travelling hundreds of kilometres from their spawning grounds to catch small prey in their early larval stages.

In some cases, these are just the first fish to be caught by this fleet, such as the Japanese grey and black bass and the northern Atlantic mackerel.

In the Atlantic, the main population is found in the French off-shore waters of the Mediterranean Sea, where it feeds on the mackerells of the Atlantic Ocean.

These fish can grow to over 5 meters (16 feet) long.

Yellow tail fisheries In the 20th century, there were a number of major fishing fleets in the Caribbean and the Indian Ocean, but these were relatively small, relying primarily on catches in the South Atlantic.

Today there are several commercial yellowtail fleets in operation around the world, with many operating off the coasts of Australia, Brazil, and New Zealand.

These fleets are also increasingly concentrated in the Indian, African, and North Pacific oceans.

Some of these fleets are small, but some are huge.

The largest of these, the Alaskan blue and red fleet, is currently the largest fishing fleet in the ocean.

There were more than 3,200 boats at its peak in the early 1990s.

Today the fleet has grown to more than 5,500 vessels, including fishing trawlers and offshore vessels.

The Alaskans fleet is mainly focused on white bass and yellowtail, but there are also large numbers of fish such as blue-ringed, striped bass, and blue and green trout.

The Atlantic yellowtail population is declining due to pollution and habitat loss, with the current population in the waters off the UK and US experiencing a rapid decline.

The United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, Iceland, and Iceland have all reduced the size of their fishing fleets.

Yellowtails are also declining in the Pacific, with populations declining in some countries and increasing in others.

In other parts of the world yellowtail populations have been declining due primarily to habitat loss and pollution.

There is no single global or regional source of Yellowtail fishing stocks, but it is believed that a range from the Atlantic to the Pacific and South America are the major sources.

A recent report by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) found that in the mid-20th century there were about 10,000 to 15,000 commercial yellowtails on the North Pacific Ocean.

Today that number is estimated to be fewer than 1,000.

These are likely the result of a variety of factors, including changes in fishing practices, pollution and fishing methods, as a consequence of human activities such as industrialisation, fishing regulations, and the use of new technology.

There have also been recent reports that yellowtail numbers in some regions of the Arctic have been increasing over the past 15 years, but this is not clear.

There may also be a decline in the population in a number in the western Pacific and the eastern Pacific.

Yellowhead fishing stocks in Asia Yellowtail stocks are also vulnerable to fishing and fishing regulations in Asia.

While the Asian tiger tiger is the world-famous tiger of the Indian and Pacific oceans, it is less commonly caught than the Asian carp, which are also commonly caught by the Japanese.

These Asian carp are not as large as the Asian tigers, and have a shorter lifespan.

There has been a decrease in Asian carp fishing in