Fishing is now on the decline in the North Atlantic, according to the latest report from the International Union for Conservation of Nature.
Fishing was once a major source of income for many communities in the region.
But with a global downturn in fishing catches, fishing has been steadily declining in recent years.
It has been estimated that the total fishing income for the Arctic region is now just 1.4 percent of GDP.
The report by the U.N. Environment Program (UNEP) found that in the northern Arctic, fishing declined by an estimated 9.5 percent from 2010 to 2020, according the Uyghur Journal of Fisheries and Aquaculture.
A similar decrease was reported for the Beaufort Sea, which was formerly a fishing center.
In the Beaufils, fishing was down by 10 percent.
In both the North and the Beaufs, the decline has been particularly steep in the Beauches and Chukchi seas, which both have been heavily affected by climate change.
The Uyhs and the Chukchis have become increasingly dependent on commercial fishing in the past two decades.
This has forced some communities to leave the region for other parts of the world.
The UNEP report also notes that the decline of fishing has led to the collapse of some of the region’s other livelihoods.
In addition to the economic loss, the region is also facing environmental challenges.
The Chukches and Uyhlans are the only two populations that rely on fish for a substantial portion of their diet.
In contrast, there are many other fish, such as cod, tuna, salmon and halibut, that do not rely on the region as much as they used to.
Many of the fish species that are now in decline have been genetically altered and have been caught in areas where they were previously more abundant.
There is also the issue of overfishing.
In recent years, the population of salmon, for example, has declined due to overfished rivers and the lack of access to fresh water.
According to UNEP, in 2015, there were more than 20,000 Chinook salmon in the wild in Alaska, down from more than 100,000 in 1990.
According the report, many of the Chinook are now overfishermen who are trying to make a quick buck in the fish market.
These fishing practices, combined with a shrinking Arctic Ocean and dwindling sea ice, have led to a severe decline in fisheries in the area.
This decline has also affected the Arctic ecosystem, as the animals that live there cannot survive in their natural habitats.
In one of the most recent events, a fishing trawler called a trawl boat sank in the Chumash Sea in March 2019, killing 11 crew members.
The trawl ship was the first vessel to be damaged by an oceanic vessel in Alaska since the end of World War II.
While the death toll from this incident has been determined to be less than 10,000 people, it could have been worse.
The fishing industry is also experiencing problems related to the impact of climate change, such a higher amount of ice covering the Arctic Ocean.
The Arctic is experiencing the highest levels of melting since record-keeping began in the 1800s.
The ice that covers the Arctic is melting faster than the ice that exists around the globe.
This means that warmer water is coming into the area, bringing more snow and ice to the region, which then melts faster.
These changes can lead to extreme weather events such as heavy snowfall and flooding, and may even cause severe weather events.
The decline of fisheries in Alaska is also affecting the health of the Arctic ecosystems, which is critical to its health as a food source.
The fish stocks of the Chippewa and St. Lawrence River, which feed into the Beauchamps, have been declining.
The river is a major fishing ground for fish, but is now losing its ability to feed the ecosystem.
In an effort to recover from this loss, many communities have begun using local fisheries to restore the ecosystem and feed their communities.
However, the collapse in fish stocks is expected to be severe, as many of these species, such an Atlantic cod, are no longer found in the waters of the Beaucks and Chukes.
In a 2016 report, the U,S.
Geological Survey (USGS) said that overfishers are now operating in at least seven Canadian rivers, including the St. Clair River in Quebec, the Togiak River in New Brunswick, the Mackenzie River in British Columbia, and the Athabasca River in Alberta.
The study also noted that the Atlantic cod population in the St., Lawrence and Mackenzie rivers is declining.
These are the most common species of Atlantic cod that can be caught in the Canadian North Atlantic.
These fish are considered to be an important component of the diet of many communities, which in turn, contribute to their economies.
However the decline is also expected to have a devastating impact on the health and well-being of the river system.
It is estimated