The big question is, what can we do about it?
For decades, Canadian anglers have been able to make a living from the sale of catch of large fish, but there’s no guarantee that they’ll be able to survive a crisis that threatens to kill millions.
The International Council for the Conservation of Atlantic Salmon (ICASSAM) and the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) released a new report this week on the state of the world’s wild salmon stocks.
Their assessment, which looks at a large number of fisheries across the globe, shows that there’s little evidence that fishing for the world most valuable salmon species will improve in the future.
The report, which comes after decades of research and a series of meetings with anglers and regulators, is a stark warning to the industry.
It’s an assessment of the health of fisheries worldwide and it’s the first time ICASSAM has done a comprehensive assessment of what we know about the health and prospects of salmon fisheries.
Here are some of the key findings: Fish stocks are falling in many countries, even in countries with much higher fish catch rates.
The most dramatic fall in fish stocks has occurred in the US, with the US’s total catch falling by about 25 per cent between the mid-1990s and 2015.
And even though fish stocks are on the rise in some parts of the US (for example, northern Canada, southern Canada and Alaska), the picture is far more bleak for fish stocks elsewhere.
Fish stocks have also dropped in Europe and Asia.
Fish is the worlds second-largest crop source, behind corn.
Fish are the second-most important commodity in many of the countries that have high fish catches.
They account for 40 per cent of the total global food production, and fish account for 30 per cent to 50 per cent in countries such as China, India and Brazil.
Fish also account for 20 per cent or more of the global seafood catch.
In addition, fish are being caught for a wide variety of other uses.
These include in fishmeal, meat, dairy products and cosmetics.
The fishing industry’s biggest fish-eaters include Russia, China, Brazil and the US.
It also relies heavily on fish for fishmeal and fish oil, which is sold in many other countries.
There is evidence that a lot of fish caught on land can become trapped in ponds or lakes.
But there is also evidence that the fish caught in lakes may be more vulnerable to pollution and other environmental impacts.
In some places, the fish are eaten by wild populations of fish that are very susceptible to pollution, which can make it difficult to identify fish that were caught accidentally.
And there is evidence from the study that there is a significant drop in fish caught for commercial purposes, and that the fishing industry is doing everything it can to make up for lost catch.
The decline of fish stocks is happening in areas where there are relatively few fishing opportunities, where fishing is highly mechanised, where it is easy to exploit the fish stocks, and where the fishing fleet is smaller than it was 30 years ago.
It is a huge challenge.
And it’s happening across all sectors of the fishing economy, from fish processing to fishing equipment.
For example, fish farming is one of the fastest-growing industries in the world, and is also one of Canada s biggest industries.
As a result, fish processing and fish processing related to the fishing of freshwater and marine species is also in the process of being decimated by industrialisation.
Fisheries management in the United States and Europe has focused on reducing the amount of fish species that can be caught, but that hasn’t kept up with the loss of fish stock.
In the United Kingdom, fish is caught for fish oil.
This is also a large fish-consuming sector.
It includes aquaculture, fishmeal processing and fisheries related to fish processing, and also fish-related activities such as fishing and recreational activities.
It takes up to 15 per cent per year of the fish harvest to pay for the aquacultural and fishing industry in the UK.
But in many ways, the fishing sector is the biggest driver of the decline of the stock.
As fishing practices and regulations change, it is increasingly difficult to predict the health, sustainability and profitability of fishing.
There has been a huge decline in the fish that we catch.
It has also been clear that fish species are not thriving in areas that are rich in fish resources.
Many of the major fish species, such as tuna, swordfish and perch, have been declining in the western Pacific Ocean.
The worlds most important species, the Atlantic salmon, is declining in all major fish-eating regions.
In Europe, the total catch of Atlantic salmon has fallen by about 60 per cent since 2000, with a further decrease in the Atlantic fisheries of cod and mackerel.
In Asia, the number of Atlantic fish is falling by nearly 80 per cent, with smaller reductions in Asian fish stocks.
As the Atlantic fishery continues to decline, the world will continue to see large losses