NEF

(redirected from New England Fishing)
AcronymDefinition
NEFNew Economics Foundation (UK)
NEFNational Economic Forum (various locations)
NEFNew Energy Foundation (various locations)
NEFNotarzteinsatzfahrzeug (German: Emergency Ambulance Vehicle; Germany and Austria)
NEFNear East Foundation
NEFNikon Electronic Format
NEFNational Enrichment Facility (New Mexico)
NEFNew England Financial
NEFNational Empowerment Fund (Melrose North, South Africa)
NEFNational Equity Fund, Inc. (Local Initiatives Support Corporation)
NEFNursery Education Funding (UK)
NEFNeurofilament
NEFNational Educational Foundation
NEFNew Europe Fund (various locations)
NEFNoise Exposure Forecast (airports)
NEFNew Engine Family (vehicles)
NEFNikon Electronic File
NEFNetwork of European Foundations for Innovative Cooperation
NEFNaturist Education Foundation
NEFNew Era Fighting
NEFNew England Fishing
NEFNeftekamsk (Russia)
NEFNational Emergency Fund
NEFNicht Erfüllt (Swiss military)
NEFNot Even Funny
NEFNeuro-Engagement Factor (marketing; Sands Research, Inc.)
NEFNouvelles Etudes Francophones (French: New Francophone Studies; journal)
NEFNetwork Efficiency Factor
NEFNaval Expeditionary Force
NEFNew Entrepreneur Forum
NEFNational Employment Fund (Cameroon)
NEFNortheast Entrepreneur Fund (various locations)
NEFNew Enterprise Fund (finance)
NEFNational Exercise Evaluation Team (US FEMA)
NEFNortheast Forum (online forum)
NEFNational Education Fund
NEFNonconventional Exploitation Factors
NEFNational Electricity Fund (India)
NEFNoise Equivalent Flux
NEFNonessential Equipment and Furnishings (FAA program)
NEFNorth-East Forest
NEFNegative Exploitation Feedback
NEFNode-and-Edge Fault
NEFNational Explosive Factory (UK)
NEFNo Further Clearance Required
NEFNational Environment Forum
NEFNew Energy Forum
NEFNiagara Equestrian Festival (Canada)
NEFNumber of Eye Fixations
References in periodicals archive ?
For more information, visit the New England Fishing & Outdoor Expo website or call (774) 243-1442.
Our four-part fishing series, "Sea Change: The New England Fishing Crisis," reached our readers in October 2003.
Despite predictions since 1991 of the New England fishing industry's sure demise, groundfish stocks have shown a gradual strengthening during recent years, the market value of the fish remains high, and fishermen are adapting once again to changing circumstances.
The hit movie "The Perfect Storm" was about a New England fishing crew forced by economic necessity to go out late in the season when the threat of storms was immense.
In 1994, the Alaska fishing fleet threw out 750 million pounds of dead ocean wildlife, more than was kept by the entire New England fishing fleet that year, according to Oceana.
It's about a murderous doll terrorising a New England fishing village.
Based on Sebastian Junger's true story best-seller The Perfect Storm (12) focuses on the loss of a New England fishing boat The Andrea Gail to the 1991 Atlantic tempest with its killer 100ft waves and 120 mph winds.
In a movie like Central Park or the luxuriantly shaped Belfast, Maine, an epic measure-taking of a small New England fishing town, that process is not only deeply engaging but deeply beautiful.
A dirty little secret of the New England fishing industry is suggested in the parenthetical statement that the barndoor tastes like scallops.
The federal government has already committed $25 million to a program for buying out a relatively small number of fishing boats and an additional $62 million in loans, grants and matching funds to the beleaguered New England fishing industry.
The theme of the human urge to name the ineffable continues in the collection in such poems as the beautifully understated "Handed Down," about deaths at sea in a small New England fishing town--"it's the names / of the dead, kept alive, they still hold on to"--and "Shorebird-Watching," in which Clampitt despairs of adequately defining the subtleties of a bird's coloring: "the very / terms we're condemned / to try to think of / turn into a trespass.
Since 1980, the weakfish catch off the Atlantic Coast has fallen 80%, while the summer flounder catch has dropped 70%; and the decline in landings for cod and haddock is so severe that the New England fishing fleet is practically out of business.
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