New York’s riverside fisheries are undergoing a profound transition as the seas become dry and the population declines.
The industry, which is largely self-funded and relies on the largesse of tourists and businesses, is grappling with the possibility of declining supplies, the end of seasonal fishing season, and the possibility that, in the near future, most of the region’s rivers will run dry.
The New York Times recently published a detailed investigation of the fishery’s precarious state, and its effects on a population already facing a dire economic future.
In addition to chronic underreporting of fish stocks, a lack of access to vital fish stocks and a lack or absence of funding for local fisheries are all contributing factors that have led to the crisis, according to the Times.
The Times also found that the industry is struggling to meet the requirements for a license under the federal Fisheries Act.
The industry is under pressure to find a solution, and while the Times article does not delve into the details, it’s clear that the fishing industry has been hit hard.
According to a 2012 report by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the fish and seafood industry lost nearly $1 billion in value between 2004 and 2012.
In 2013, there were more than 300,000 fishers in the U.S.
The decline in the population has left many fisheries in dire straits.
According the NOAA report, the average age of a fishery fisherman is about 45 years old.
In many areas of the U