Secure Fisheries is a source of independent and original research about fisheries in East African and the Horn of Africa, fisheries conflict, and the role of fisheries in providing food and economic security. Our research is freely available either through links below or by contacting us directly.
Based on the Caught Red-Handed workshops, co-chaired by Secure Fisheries and the UNODC, with support from US Naval Forces Africa, this brief discusses the importance of interagency coordination in combating illegal fishing in the Indian Ocean.
- This report provides targeted, original analysis of Somali fisheries. Development opportunities are analyzed for sustainability and feasibility to provide recommendations for investment in the Somali fisheries sector.
This document describes how Secure Fisheries incorporates gender into our work, explains women’s roles and challenges in the fisheries sector, and discusses the harm of gender-blind fisheries development.
This report highlights event details and key findings from the inaugural Somalia Fisheries Forum in 2017. Recommendations are made for strengthening opportunities and addressing challenges for the Somali fishing sector.
Securing Somali Fisheries is a comprehensive assessment of the domestic fisheries in the Somali region, the amount of foreign fishing in Somali waters, and the sustainability and economic conditions of those fisheries.
This report compares and contrasts approaches to fisheries governance in Mozambique, Eritrea, Tanzania, Kenya, and Seychelles to assess different methods for achieving sustainable fisheries through policy and law.
In this report, we update our report Securing Somali Fisheries with new estimates of fish catch by domestic and foreign vessels in Somali waters. Done in partnership with Sea Around Us at the University of British Columbia.
Inland fisheries: invisible but integral to the UN Sustainable Development Agenda for ending poverty by 2030 explores the role of fisheries in food security, poverty alleviation, and achieving Sustainable Development Goals.