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Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists (Kenneth E. Montague Series in Oil and Business History) epub ebook

by Craig J. Forsyth,Shirley Laska,James Mason,Anthony V. Margavio

Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists (Kenneth E. Montague Series in Oil and Business History) epub ebook

Author: Craig J. Forsyth,Shirley Laska,James Mason,Anthony V. Margavio
Category: Economics
Language: English
Publisher: Texas A&M University Press; 1st edition (January 1, 1996)
Pages: 176 pages
ISBN: 0890966699
ISBN13: 978-0890966693
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 215
Other formats: lit rtf lrf azw


Endangered turtles get caught in shrimpers' nets and drown, so Turtle Excluder .

Endangered turtles get caught in shrimpers' nets and drown, so Turtle Excluder Devices (TEDs) were developed to protect the turtles. Shrimpers rebelled against using TEDs and, in 1989, staged the country's largest marine blockade in protest. What makes the case so interesting is that virtually all parties disagree on everything else. Series: Kenneth E. Montague Series in Oil and Business History (Book 7).

1 Turtles and TEDS THE HISTORY OF A CONFLICT. 3. 2 Setting the Stage for Oil and Shrimp. ANTHONY V. MARGAVIO teaches sociology at the University of New Orleans. CRAIG J. FORSYTH is a professor of sociology at Southwestern Louisiana University

1 Turtles and TEDS THE HISTORY OF A CONFLICT. 17. 3 Blockades and Protests. FORSYTH is a professor of sociology at Southwestern Louisiana University. JAMES MASON is pursuing his doctorate at Cornell University. Библиографические данные. Caught in the Net: The Conflict Between Shrimpers and Conservationists Kenneth E. Montague series in oil and business history (Выпуск 7).

by Anthony V. Margavio, Craig J. Forsyth, Shirley Laska, et a.

In the summer and fall of 1989, hundreds of shrimpers captained their vessels into position to blockade the ports and waterways of the Gulf of Mexico. These shrimpers, challenging the use of Turtle Excluder Devices (TEDs) required to protect turtles from being caught in shrimp nets, felt themselves caught in the net of government regulation. Forsyth, Shirley Laska, James Mason. ISBN 9780890966693 (978-0-89096-669-3) Hardcover, Texas A&M University Press, 1996. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. com has become a leading book price comparison site

Caught in the Net book.

Caught in the Net book. Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists. by. Margavio

Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists. In 1989, the shrimpers of the Gulf and South Atlantic staged the largest protest of fishery regulations in the history of the United States.

Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists. Arguing that the mandated turtle excluder devices (TEDs) were still another ploy to remove commercial harvesters from the coasts of America, many shrimpers refused to pull TEDs.

Margavio, . S. Laska, J. Mason, and C. Forsyth. Trouble in the gulf: External and internal conflicts among shrimpers. Paper presented at the Mid-South Sociological Association Meet-ings, October, Hot Springs, AR. Race and ethnic relations. Race and ethnic relations, 2d ed.

Caught in the Net: The Conflict between Shrimpers and Conservationists (Kenneth E. Montague Series in Oil and Business History) Jan 1, 1996. by Anthony V. See Author Pages Frequently Asked Questions.

Craig J. Forsyth University of Louisiana, Lafayette. He is the author of more than 200 journal articles and book chapters. Forsyth is Professor of Sociology at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette. He is the author of The American Merchant Seaman: Struggle and Stigma (Taylor & Francis, 1989) and coauthor (with Anthony Margavio) of Caught in the Net: The Conflict Between Shrimpers and Conservationists (Texas A&M Press, 1996).

In the summer and fall of 1989, hundreds of shrimpers captained their vessels into position to blockade the ports and waterways of the Gulf of Mexico. These shrimpers, challenging the use of Turtle Excluder Devices (TEDs) required to protect turtles from being caught in shrimp nets, felt themselves caught in the net of government regulation. Their action, the largest protest over marine resources in the history of the United States, was only the most visible response to a highly charged conflict. Caught in the Net examines how national environmental groups identified a threat to sea turtles, spearheaded a drive to protect them, and saw their efforts result in the federal government's requirement that shrimpers use TEDs. The authors analyze the conflict that arose in reaction to the new regulations, highlighting the complex of alliances that developed. Based on extensive interviews with the participants, Caught in the Net highlights the modern ambiguities and tensions between environmental protection and those whose lives are based on what the environment offers.
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