Secure Fisheries' Projects

Secure Fisheries’ projects connect fisheries stakeholders to our original research products through trainings, interactive data tools, research networks, and community engagement.

  • Man measures a fish in Somalia

    Project Kalluun: Collecting Somali Catch Data

    Project Kalluun is an effort by Secure Fisheries, students and faculty at Somali universities, and Somali ministries of fisheries to collect data on fish catch in Somali waters: what is caught, when, where, and how much?

  • Project Badweyn: Mapping Somali Coastal Resources

    Project Badweyn is an interactive, web-based mapping tool for understanding connections between Somali coastal activities and marine resources. The project seeks to identify potential conflict hotspots and inform sustainable fisheries development.

  • Report on Fisheries Conflict

    Fisheries Conflict Research Consortium

    The causes of fisheries conflicts are diverse, complex, and often indirect. Consequently, a collaborative and interdisciplinary approach to understanding – and thus preventing – fisheries conflict is needed. In 2017, Secure Fisheries launched the Fisheries Conflict Research Consortium to bring together academics, policy advisers, and NGOs.

  • Stable Seas

    Stable Seas is a project between One Earth Future programs Secure Fisheries and OEF Research that examines maritime security in Sub-Saharan Africa across nine issue areas to identify maritime crime linkages and avenues for improving maritime security.

  • Women Participation in Fisheries

    Women and Fisheries

    Understanding the contribution of women to fisheries and their unique role in providing food security is vital for equitable fisheries development, economic and nutritional stability, and informed fisheries management.

  • Socio Ecological Fisheries Research

    Lake Victoria Research

    As part of a National Science Foundation Grant, Secure Fisheries leads efforts to understand how food and economic security provided by Lake Victoria’s fisheries will change in response to a growing human population and cage aquaculture.