DWF

(redirected from Distant Water Fleet)
AcronymDefinition
DWFDesign Web Format
DWFDwarf
DWFDivided We Fail (AARP campaign)
DWFDigital Wedding Forum
DWFDry Weather Flow (hydrology)
DWFDrawing File
DWFDrawing Web Format
DWFDomain Wall Fermion (physics)
DWFDevelopment Workshop France (various locations)
DWFDavies Wallis Foyster (law firm; UK)
DWFDivorced White Female
DWFDeath Will Follow (band)
DWFDepartment of Wildlife & Fisheries
DWFDistant Water Fleet (fisheries)
DWFDelta Waterfowl Foundation (US and Canada)
DWFDavid Wright Foundation (various locations)
DWFDrop/Withdraw/Fail (various schools)
DWFDense Wiring Fabric
DWFDigital Watch Forum
DWFDayton Wright AFB United States
References in periodicals archive ?
The country is putting restrictions on its domestic fishing fleet, but its distant water fleet has been growing to compensate.
Although Taiwan authorities meet the minimum standards, separation of purview between the Ministry of Labor (MOL) and the Fisheries Agency (FA) continued to impede efforts to address forced labor on Taiwan-flagged and -owned fishing vessels in the highly vulnerable distant water fleet (DWF).
Meet at the Distant Water Fleet parking lot in Charleston.
WWF also asks that the 1 billion earmarked in the EU budget for distant water fleet operations and management is in no way used to fund destructive or unsustainable fishing practices.
Nelson Beideman, executive director of Blue Water Fishermen's Association, who was interviewed on ABC World News Tonight with Peter Jennings, said that his members fished from much smaller boats than the ones used by the Japanese distant water fleet, and cited the recovery of Atlantic swordfish helped by reduced catches by US fishermen.
The cargo business dried up years ago, and the docks are now home to the port's distant water fleet, which amounts to 10 to 20 ships that stop in regularly to prepare for trips to faraway destinations.
In particular, Spain, which historically has been inordinately dependent on catches from its distant water fleet, is now being quickly transformed from a basically self-sufficient market handling a limited range of seafood products.
From being a mere spectator a few years ago, South Africa is now well respected as member of the tuna RFMOs and well placed to hold to account the more dominant first world, distant water fleets in terms of their often detrimental and un-sustainable fishing practices with regard to by-catch and fishing around artificial Fish Aggregating Devices (FADs).
Much of the fishing is conducted by so-called distant water fleets from as far afield as Europe, the United States, China, South Korea, Japan and Taiwan, who pay US$6,000 a day for the privilege.
Fourthly, Over 50% of the fish caught in the world is traded internationally, and many industrialised countries either have huge distant water fleets and/or purchase most of the fish they consume, as Germany and Japan do.
Between 1986 and 1992, distant water fleets fishing in international waters off the Grand Banks removed 16 times the quotas of cod, flounder and redfish permitted by the Northwest Atlantic Fisheries Organization.
Cooperative fishing arrangements between coastal countries and distant water fleets. In Proc.