A new survey of the world’s fish finds that the world is a better place for whales

Fishing in the world of open seas is no longer just about catching big fish.

This new survey has found that there is more fish for all, including whales.

This is a big news story in the fishing industry, and it comes as part of a global effort to save whales.

A new study published in the Journal of the Royal Society Interface found that whale populations around the world are on the rise.

The researchers used satellite imagery to map the locations of more than 5,000 species, and found that while whale populations have increased globally, in many cases populations have grown much more slowly.

Some species are growing faster than others, the researchers found.

In some cases, the changes in whale populations are being driven by human activity.

For instance, the number of whales on the high seas has more than doubled in just the last 20 years, while the number on the low seas has dropped by more than half.

These new findings will be of great interest to oceanographers, scientists, and the wider fishing community.

This isn’t the first time scientists have found whale populations declining.

A 2010 paper published in Science by the team led by Michael J. Koster and James D. Cavanagh found that a combination of habitat destruction and overfishing caused a dramatic drop in the number and diversity of whale populations.

But there is no evidence that these factors are driving whale population declines globally.

This study was a much more detailed study of the entire whale population, and its finding is more than just a simple increase in the numbers.

It also suggests that whales have an important role in the ocean ecosystem.

“There are a number of species in the marine environment that are doing quite well, but are in decline, and are being impacted by a combination and overlap of factors,” said study co-author Michael J Koster, a marine ecologist at the University of Queensland.

“These factors are really complex and are changing in many places.”

The researchers found that in the North Pacific Ocean, the population of humpback whales had decreased from a high of nearly 2,000 to a low of less than 200.

In the Gulf of Alaska, the numbers of beluga whales have also decreased from an estimated 100 to fewer than 100.

In these two regions, the authors say, whale populations were not just on the decline, but were declining much more rapidly than elsewhere in the oceans.

The findings also show that in many parts of the oceans, whales are being hit harder by pollution and by climate change.

This means that whales will continue to be important in the future of the ocean, and their numbers will continue grow.

“Whales are really important for us as a species, not only for our survival, but for our continued evolution and evolution in the face of our changing environments,” said co-leader of the study Michael Cavanaghi.

“They are really one of the great examples of biodiversity that are evolving and adapting.”

A few whales have been saved in recent years, but scientists say there are still many whales in danger.

“It’s really a pity that some of the whales have gone extinct, because it would have meant that we could have done much more to conserve the whales and protect their habitats,” said Koster.

Kosten said that although there is hope for whales, it is also important to keep an eye on the impact that habitat destruction has on the whales.

“In the end, if we look at the future, the whale is going to have to adapt to changing conditions, because we can’t just keep moving on,” he said.

The report is part of the Global Trends in Marine Ecosystems survey, which aims to measure the state of the marine ecosystem and its ability to adapt.

The survey is the first of its kind to look at whale populations in the past, and this new study adds to that body of research.

Kusten and Cavanaghan also hope to continue studying other marine ecosystems in the next decade, as well as examining how these populations will change with the changing climate.