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Press Material
A clear human footprint on the Caribbean coral reefs
Camilo Mora, Robert Ginsburg

Coral reefs in the Caribbean have suffered significant changes due to the proximal effects of a growing human population, reports a study published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, B.
Risk of extinction accelerated due to interacting human threats
Camilo Mora, Rebekka Metzger, Audrey Rollo, and Ransom A. Myers

The simultaneous effect of habitat fragmentation, over-exploitation, and climate change could accelerate the decline of populations and substantially increase their risk of extinction, a study published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, B has warned.
Impacts of biodiversity loss on ocean ecosystem services
B. Worm, E. B. Barbier, N. Beaumont, J. E. Duffy, C. Folke, B. S. Halpern, J. B. C. Jackson, H. K. Lotze, F. Micheli, S. R. Palumbi, E. Sala, K. Selkoe, J. J. Stachowicz, and R. Watson
Conservation of coral reefs by a global network of marine protected areas
Camilo Mora, Serge Andréfouët, Mark J. Costello, Christine Kranenburg, Audrey Rollo, John Veron, Kevin J. Gaston and Ransom A. Myers
Global Patterns of Predator Diversity in the Open Oceans
Boris Worm, Marcel Sandow, Andreas Oschlies, Heike K. Lotze, Ransom A. Myers
Shifting baselines and the decline of pelagic sharks in the Gulf of Mexico
Ransom A. Myers and Julia Baum
Rapid Worldwide Depletion of Predatory Fish Communities
Ransom A. Myers and Boris Worm
Supplementary Press Materials relating to "Rapid worldwide depletion of predatory fish communities"

The Census of Marine Life is a growing global network of researchers in more than 45 nations engaged in a ten-year initiative to assess and explain the diversity, distribution, and abundance of marine life in oceans--past, present, and future.
Last Updated: 2021-10-18