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2/1/09The Sunken Billions: The Economic Justification for Fisheries ReformA joint World Bank / Food and Agriculture Organization report estimates the loss of potential net economic benefit in the global fishery. It outlines six recommendations and argues that increased public awareness and understanding of the potential and actual flows of economic benefits can inform the political economy of reform and help leaders move toward socially responsible and sustainable fisheries underpinned by sound scientific advice. To view full report please click here.  Food and Agriculture Organization of the United NationsReport
9/1/15SeafarerHelp: The lifeline for seafarers -- Annual Review 2014The 2014 annual report of SeafarerHelp, a free 24 hour multi-lingual helpline for seafarers run by the International Seafarers' Welfare and Assistance Network (ISWAN). View publication International Seafarers' Welfare and Assistance NetworkReport
12/1/13How to End Illegal Fishing From coastal waters to the high seas, criminals are robbing the oceans and jeopardizing communities, economies, and the environment. This report provides an overview of the main enforcement issues in regards to IUU fishing and details Pew's strategy to end illegal fishing.  View publication Pew Charitable TrustsReport
9/1/11Twenty Years of Collapse and Counting: The Cost of Failure in SomaliaIn this report John Norris and Bronwyn Bruton estimate—using a variety of official and unofficial sources and some educated guesswork—a reasonable estimate of the financial cost of Somalia’s conflict since 1991. Their research concludes that the international community has collectively spent just over $55 billion responding to Somalia since 1991. To view full article please click here.  John Norris and Bronwyn BrutonReport
1/1/12House of Commons: Piracy off SomaliaA report by the Foreign Affairs Committee of the UK House of Commons, focusing on the work of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office and the UK Government’s contribution to international counter-piracy efforts. The report contains extensive oral and written evidence. View publication House of CommonsReport
7/1/11Somali Futures: An ExplorationThis report is based on a pilot survey carried out by King’s College, London’s Humanitarian Futures Programme to explore how Somalis see their future and that of future generations. Supported by the United Nations Development Programme ‐ Somali office, the overarching purpose of this initiative is to determine if there are any consistent themes that emerge from extensive engagement with a sample of Somali respondents that might prompt different forms of support to the Somali people.  To view full report please click here.  Humanitarian Future’s ProgrammeReport
1/1/12Treasure Mapped: Using Satellite Imagery to Track the Developmental Effects of Somali PiracyThis Chatham House report analyzes the on-land impacts of Somali piracy and introduces a number of alternative indicators for economic activity in Somalia. The report concludes that piracy appears to lead to widespread economic development and therefore has a large interest group behind its continuation, which must be considered when developing land-based strategies to address this problem. View publication Anja ShortlandReport
11/1/13Pirate Trails Tracking the Illicit Financial Flows from Pirate Activities off the Horn of AfricaThis study was conducted through a collaborative effort of the International Criminal Police Organization (INTERPOL), the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), and the World Bank. Its focus is on financial flows and how such flows can be monitored by relevant law enforcement agencies. It complements another study done exclusively by the World Bank (referenced in this study as the World Bank Report) that assesses the economic costs of piracy off the coast of Somalia. View publication World Bank, UNODC, and INTERPOLReport
11/1/11Hostages to Conflict: Prospects for Building Regional Economic Cooperation in the Horn of AfricaThis Chatham House report examines the economic dimensions of regional conflict and cooperation in the Horn of Africa. It asks whether, over the long term, economic drivers have the potential to transform endemic conflict among states or whether political stability is a precondition for enhancing economic cooperation.  View publication Sally HealyReport
5/1/11The Economics of Piracy: Pirate Ransoms & Livelihoods off the Coast of SomaliaThis report introduces a global economic model highlighting the ‘Pirate Value Chain’ for assessing the costs and benefits of international maritime piracy. The model includes (i) cost-benefit analysis at the individual pirate level, based on existing socio-economic and market data (ii) the aggregate costs and benefits at the international systems level and (iii) comprehensive data on the resurgence of piracy by functional classification and sovereign jurisdiction; to include trend, comparator and predictive analysis. GeoPolicityReport

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