Michael Conathan explains what it takes to make conservatives stand up to Big Oil, the military, and corporate America. Two words: United Nations.
Fish populations are starting to rebuild thanks to strict catch limits, writes Michael Conathan. Wholesale changes to the law would be a mistake.
Michael Conathan probes the ethical issue of wild versus farmed seafood.
Report Michael Conathan outlines the steps necessary to improve relationships and management strategies for the New England groundfishery.
Michael Conathan shows seafood sustainability initiatives must figure out how to sustain fishermen as well as fish.
The Gulf Coast is far from recovered two years after the worst oil spill in U.S. history, says Kiley Kroh.
Michael Conathan explains how the National Ocean Policy benefits America’s fisheries and why conservatives’ attacks on the policy don’t hold up.
Michael Conathan explains why the best way to save the overfished bluefin tuna is to support New England’s artisanal fishery.
CAP Director of Ocean Policy Michael Conathan testifies before the House Committee on Natural Resources, Subcommittee on Energy and Mineral Resources.
Michael Conathan explains how Sen. Olympia Snowe’s retirement will affect our oceans and fisheries.
Michael Conathan explains why the bumper-sticker slogan “drill, baby, drill” won’t ease Americans’ pain at the pump.
Michael Conathan explains the fluctuations inherent in fisheries science and why stability is fundamental to sustainability.
Report Kiley Kroh, Michael Conathan, and Emma Huvos outline the shortcomings in the United States' response capabilities to an oil spill in the Arctic.
Michael Conathan explains why even though our oceans aren’t exactly part of the “interior,” moving the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration out of the Department of Commerce isn’t a bad idea if it’s done right.
Congressional action to spur investment in proven renewable energy technology is fundamental to the future of the U.S. offshore wind industry, write Richard W. Caperton, Michael Conathan, and Jackie Weidman.