Fish Fish

Anchoveta are processed at a fish meal factory in Lima, Peru in 2009. Peru and Chile have the world's largest anchoveta fishery, making them the world's largest producers of fish for fishmeal. Ernesto Benavides/Getty Images hide caption

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Ernesto Benavides/Getty Images

Biologist Shaun Clements counts down the seconds before emptying a vial of synthetic DNA into a stream near Alsea, Oregon. Jes Burns/Oregon Public Broadcasting/EarthFix hide caption

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Jes Burns/Oregon Public Broadcasting/EarthFix

Concerns about mercury contamination have led many pregnant women to under-consume seafood. So the FDA issued a new chart explaining what to eat and what to avoid. But critics say it muddles matters. stock_colors/Getty Images hide caption

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stock_colors/Getty Images

Scan of an armored poacher, Xeneretmus triacanthus. UW Collection/Courtesy of Adam Summers hide caption

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UW Collection/Courtesy of Adam Summers

From 'The Water's Edge To The Cutting Edge': Fish Skeletons, CT Scans And Engineering

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Scientific American / Farrar, Straus and Giroux

Fish Have Feelings, Too: The Inner Lives Of Our 'Underwater Cousins'

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The 80-year-old Tsukiji Fish Market currently sits on some of the most valuable land in Tokyo, with easy access to wholesalers, retailers and tourists. Naomi Gingold for NPR hide caption

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Naomi Gingold for NPR

For Tokyo's Famed Fish Market, A Dreaded Death And A Hopeful Rebirth

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The half-naked hatchetfish, shown here munching on a shrimp, is just one of many billions of mesopelagic ocean fish that migrate up and down the water column each day to hunt food and avoid predators. Wikimedia hide caption

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Wikimedia

Mysterious Ocean Buzz Traced To Daily Fish Migration

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The New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection and Department of Health advise against eating any fish from the Lower Passaic because it may be contaminated with toxic chemicals. But Owaldo Avad says he's been catching and consuming fish like these from the river for eight years. Sarah Gonzalez/WNYC hide caption

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Sarah Gonzalez/WNYC

New Jersey River Polluters Fund Toxic Fish Swap — But There's A Snag

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Zach Whitener, research associate at the Gulf of Maine Research Institute, holds a cod while collecting samples for a study. Gulf of Maine Research Institute hide caption

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Gulf of Maine Research Institute

Why Is It So Hard To Save Gulf Of Maine Cod? They're In Hot Water

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