The United States government’s ban on bass fishing is killing off thousands of bluegill, bass, and striped bass species, and it’s causing a lot of havoc for the fisheries industry.
According to the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, the US population of blue gill, along with striped bass and some other species, has been declining since the mid-1970s.
And since then, the number of species has decreased by about 20 percent.
This decline is largely due to a decline in fishing in recent years, as cod stocks have collapsed and commercial cod has been increasingly exploited for its value.
So what’s going on?
Why are bluegills, bass and striped fish in trouble?
And how do you prevent them from going extinct?
Read moreWhat’s going wrong?
The US government’s fishing ban began in 1979.
It’s a long-standing policy that requires the federal government to collect information on fishing in federal waters and report on the amount of fish caught.
The federal government has also set up an interagency team to help manage fish populations.
The agency tasked with collecting the data is the Federal Fishery Management Commission (FFMC).
But fishing has been increasing in recent decades.
In 2010, for example, the fishery accounted for roughly 17 percent of the total catch in the US, according to data from the US Fish and Wildlife Service.
In 2017, fisheries accounted for about 20.5 percent of total US fish catches.
The fishing ban was implemented in order to protect the fish stocks that the fishers depend on.
But that’s not stopping fishing.
Fishing is often a relatively slow process, as many fish are caught in small, shallow-water ponds, often called “lake pens.”
And that makes it hard to get accurate data on the number and types of fish that are caught.
As a result, the FMC’s fisheries teams are often unable to catch and manage the species they need to monitor.
The FMC is now conducting a new review of the fishing ban.
In the interim, however, the agency is continuing to focus on the fishing industry.
The fisheries agency has also put a moratorium on commercial cod fishing.
According for the FSC, cod is not a fishery in the United States, and there are currently no commercial cod stocks in the waters around the Chesapeake Bay.
But it has the potential to become one.
Commercial cod is often caught in shallow, shallow water ponds that are often called lakes.
These lakes are located on the northern and western coasts of the United Kingdom, France, and Spain.
The ponds are often filled with saltwater and stocked with fish and invertebrates.
As fish migrate north, they come into contact with freshwater species, such as striped bass.
But the fish that migrate south tend to stay in shallow water lakes.
As the fish migrate south, they also find saltwater species, like snapper and bluegilled bass, in the shallow water.
These species are more vulnerable to predation by fish and other animals.
For example, they can be caught in a small number of areas in the Cheshire lakes, which are stocked with snapper, bluegiller, and bass.
These areas are often surrounded by saltwater in the winter.
If a fishing boat sees a pair of striped bass in a lake, it is likely to attack and kill them, because they’re larger than the larger striped bass found in the rest of the ponds.
But these smaller striped bass can also be caught by a fishing crew in the larger lakes, and sometimes these small striped bass are taken by the fishermen themselves.
The fishing ban has led to a decrease in fishing for commercial cod.
As fishing numbers declined in the 1970s and 1980s, fishing became more intensive, and many fish stocks were affected.
Commercial cod have also become more popular in recent times, because fish can be harvested faster than they used to be.
In fact, in 2017, the Atlantic cod caught in the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico was down about 33 percent from last year, according the US Government Accountability Office.
But while the fishing restrictions are hurting the industry, they are not stopping the fish from going out into the world.
As bluegils, basses, and trout are found in large quantities in the wild, the numbers of these species in the ocean are increasing.
The Atlantic cod population in the Great Lakes has been expanding, as have other species of Atlantic cod, such in the Pacific.
And bluegilly and redfish are also found in lakes, lakes, rivers, and streams.
These fish are often captured in the large lakes and ponds that support them, as well as in smaller ponds.
Bluegill and striped fishing in the Gulf of Maine are also a part of the Atlantic Cod fishery, as are redfish and grouper, and both species are also caught in fish pens in the state.
The fish industry is a very important part of our economy.
So many jobs depend on