Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Radio-Beacon-Attached-to-FAD-27MZIFJ61DI9P.htmlConceptually similarRadio Beacon Attached to FADGP0STP6B4Completed★★★★★★Radio Beacon Attached to FADGP0STP6B0Completed★★★★Radio Beacon Attached to FADGP0STP6B8Completed★★★★Radio Beacon Attached to FADGP0STP6B6Completed★★★★Aerial View of a FAD in the Indian OceanGP0STP6AWCompleted★★★★Aerial View of a FAD in the Indian OceanGP0STP6ARCompleted★★★★Radio Beacon on DeckGP0STP6AQCompleted★★★★Electronic System of a Radio BeaconGP0STP6AOCompleted★★★★Radio Beacon Attached to FADGP03SD3Completed★★★★View AllGP0STP6B5Radio Beacon Attached to FADA radio beacon is attached to a fish aggregating device (FAD) in the Mozambique Channel. Greenpeace documents the use of FADs in the Indian Ocean and campaigns to end the destruction of the world's oceans.Locations:Indian Ocean-Mozambique ChannelDate:30 Apr, 2015Credit:© Pierre Baelen / GreenpeaceMaximum size:5616px X 3744pxKeywords:Close ups-Day-Fish Aggregation Devices (FADs)-Fishing equipment-KWCI (GPI)-Oceans (campaign title)-Oceans (topography)-Outdoors-WaterShoot:Indian Ocean FADs TourGreenpeace investigates the fishing vessels that are using FADs, fish aggregating device, a highly destructive fishing technique, in the Mozambique Channel. The tour also aims to document fishing activities in key ports for the tuna industry in the Indian Ocean - Victoria in the Seychelles and Diego in Madagascar. The use of FADs in destructive purse seine fishing increases bycatch of endangered species such sharks, silky sharks, marlin, turtles. Greenpeace calls for a full ban on FADs.