The new Netflix documentary, "Seaspiracy" is triggering a range of strong reactions from the audience. What do experts and scientists on this topic have to say about this film and its implications on the seafood industry? RTL News interviews Prof. Simon Bush, expert in governance for global sustainable seafood and chairholder at Environmental Policy group.
What do scientists say about Seaspiracy?
The new Netflix documentary, "Seaspiricy" has been released, and it is triggering a range of strong reactions from the audience. Issues at sea and in the fishing industry are interrogated and the film suggests that the only way to save the sea is to stop eating fish.
After watching the documentary viewers might be turned off by the idea of consuming seafood but the question is...what do experts and scientists on this topic have to say about this film and its implications for the seafood industry? This discussion and critique on the film finds itself relevant given the lack of representation of the current science as well as progress that has been made in the industry. RTL News interviews Prof. Simon Bush, expert in governance for global sustainable seafood and chairholder at the Environmental Policy group.
Read more in RTL News
Read the RTL article, Vis als alternatief voor vlees, het is niet altijd beter (Fish as an alternative to meat, it's not always better) published March 30, 2021.
Lecture 1: Sustainable fishing, a Seaspiracy?
- Unfortunately, your cookie settings do not allow videos to be displayed. - check your settings
Video streamed on October 21, 2021
Lecture by Simon Bush
Lecture 2: Sustainable fishing, a Seaspiracy?
Listen to this podcast by Simon Bush. The following podcast builds upon the previous Studium Generale lecture (above) on Sustainability Fishing, a Seaspiracy?
You can find the podcast here on Spotify