Fish food made with spent grains from breweries and distilleries may be part of the answer to the fish meal problem in aquaculture.
Seafood has been missing from the animal welfare conversation in recent years. One group aims to change that.
New research suggests there is space on the open ocean to farm all the seafood humans can eat. But such volumes of fish could not be grown without costs.
Earlier this month, thousands of Atlantic salmon escaped a net pen in Washington state, raising questions about farming non-native species.
Officials blame the failure of a pen near Washington's Cypress Island on high tides caused by the eclipse, but that is being questioned.
Beef and poultry get labels designating humane treatment; seafood doesn't. Two fishermen want to change that.
The "off-bottom" production method, in which oysters are grown in hanging baskets tumbled by waves, is starting to flourish on the Gulf coast.
Anthropologist Ellen Ireland tells us the history behind our love/hate relationship with carp. Plus, simply cooked asparagus with vegan Caesar dressing.
Carp have been plagued by viruses. Scientists now say they have a simple solution, and along the way they hit on an ancient commonality between fish and people.
Currently, one-fourth of all fish caught globally goes to produce fishmeal and fish oil for farmed seafood, pigs and chickens.
Kelp and other seaweeds are poised to become the nation's next trendy superfood, and more farms could bring big benefits to coastal environments.
A new Bloomberg report says tainted seafood from China, long banned in the U.S., is being rerouted through other countries, like Malaysia and Ecuador.
A new report from the U.N. shows little regulation of the seaweed industry and growing concern for the spread of diseases that can disrupt ecological balance.
Last week, thousands of dead mussels washed up on the shore of Long Island.
The U.S. appetite for shrimp is often fed in unsavory ways. In New York's Hudson Valley, an indoor aqua farm is raising an alternative.
A new UN report says 31.4 percent of worldwide fish stocks were caught at unsustainable levels in 2013.
New rules clear the way for industrial fish farming in the Gulf of Mexico, a move environmental groups say would threaten an ecosystem already under siege.
The farmed fish business is booming, but growing demand puts pressure on wild fisheries as fish farmers need to feed their increasing stock.
The organic food market is exploding and many fish farmers and retailers want in. But some in the organic industry say “not so fast.”
One goal of Feed the Future is to help farmers increase yields and production efficiency—and those are lessons the ag schools can share.