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Ocean Calls

Podcast Ocean Calls
Podcast Ocean Calls

Ocean Calls

Euronews
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Plunge into the issues making waves on our blue planet in this original Euronews podcast series, discussing everything from illegal fishing to climate change an... Vedi di più
Plunge into the issues making waves on our blue planet in this original Euronews podcast series, discussing everything from illegal fishing to climate change an... Vedi di più

Episodi disponibili

5 risultati 19
  • How should the sea sound?
    How should the sea sound? And how does it sound if you're a fish, a dolphin or a shrimp? What are the noises made by marine animals? What are the impacts of sounds made by humans travelling across the oceans, diving deep to mine for resources, or even waging war across the water? In this episode, we hear what a happy coral reef sounds like, how Russia's war in Ukraine is hurting dolphin ears, and why slowing down ships could change everything for underwater acoustics.  And at the end, we've put together an ocean sounds quiz. Guests of this episode are: Nicolas Entrup, Director for International Relations at Ocean Care. Pavel Goldin, Leading Researcher at the Department of Evolutionary Morphology, Schmalhausen Institute of Zoology in Kyiv, Ukraine. Kirsten Thompson, population biologist at the University of Exeter in the UK. Timothy Lamont, marine biologist at Lancaster Environment Centre in the UK.Special thank you to Reef Pulse, the Laboratory of Applied Bioacoustics, Tim Lamont and his colleagues Ben Williams from University College London, Eric Parmentier from the University of Liege and Steve Simpson from the University of Bristol for letting us use their underwater recordings in this episode.Hosted by Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks. Produced by Naira Davlashyan and Natalia Oelsner.Sound design and mixing are by Jean-Christophe Marcaud and Matthieu Duchaine.  The theme music is by Gabriel Dalmasso. Our production coordinator is Carolyne Labbe and our editor-in-chief is Sophie Claudet. The Ocean Calls podcast is made possible by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Maritime Affairs and Fisheries. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
    8/6/2023
    35:31
  • What's the future of Europe's young fishers?
    Fishing is believed to be one of the oldest professions in the world, with evidence of this activity dating back to prehistoric times.According to the European Commission, in 2018 more than 150,000 people worked in the fishing industry in the European Union, but this number is declining. An ageing workforce, lack of investment, safety concerns, and sustainability challenges are just some of the difficulties that this sector is facing. In this episode, Euronews science reporter, Jeremy Wilks, discusses the future of European fishing communities with Anna Carlson, Fishery Officer for Socio-economic Issues at the Food and Agriculture Organisation of the UN and the General Fisheries Commission for the Mediterranean. Our second guest is Esben Sverdrup-Jensen, President of the European Association of Fish Producers Organisations.And at the end of the episode, Captain Peter Hammarstedt, the Director of Campaigns for Sea Shepherd, shares a personal and moving story of saving a pilot whale. Thanks to Melvin van der Niet and Ton van Duijn from the STC scheepvaart en transport college, in Katwijk aan Zee in the Netherlands, and to Vicente Alfonso, from Gandia in Valencia, Spain, for talking to us about their experience as fishermen. Hosted by Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks. Produced by Naira Davlashyan and Natalia Oelsner.Sound design and mixing are by Jean-Christophe Marcaud and Matthieu Duchaine.  The theme music is by Gabriel Dalmasso. Our production coordinator is Carolyne Labbe and our editor-in-chief is Sophie Claudet. The Ocean Calls podcast is made possible by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Maritime Affairs and Fisheries. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
    25/5/2023
    36:10
  • Are underwater cables safe?
    Most of our internet traffic – our WhatsApp chats, Netflix, TikToks, Zoom calls, and this podcast, are recorded through a handful of undersea cables that are only 25 mm in diameter. The media loves telling stories about how one country could steal data from their adversary or cut their web connection altogether by attacking undersea cables. But how true are these claims? How safe are the undersea cables? Can our internet access be severed and what happens then? In this episode, Jeremy Wilks is joined by Nicole Starosielski, associate professor of Media, Culture and Communication at New York University Steinhardt, author of the book, The Undersea Network, and Jonas Franken, a researcher in the field of Critical Infrastructure Protection & Maritime and Information Security at the Technical University Darmstadt in Germany. At the end of the episode, you’ll hear about an incredible North Pole experience from a Spanish adventurer Nacho Dean, the first man to have walked around the world and swam between 5 continents.Hosted by Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks. Produced by Naira Davlashyan and Natalia Oelsner.Sound design and mixing are by Jean-Christophe Marcaud and Matthieu Duchaine.  The theme music is by Gabriel Dalmasso. Our production coordinator is Carolyne Labbe and our editor-in-chief is Sophie Claudet. The Ocean Calls podcast is made possible by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Maritime Affairs and Fisheries. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
    11/5/2023
    35:24
  • Are marine heatwaves changing the Mediterranean forever?
    The Med is getting heatstroke. From May to August last year, nearly the entire surface of the Mediterranean was hit by marine heatwaves. Why are the heatwaves happening, what's the impact on corals and fish, and can we do anything about it? To discuss this troubling rise in temperatures, Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks is joined by Joachim Garrabou, Senior Researcher from the Spanish National Research Council and Emma Cebrian, a researcher at the Centre of Advanced Studies of Blanes in Spain.  And at the end of the episode renowned Swiss explorer and innovator, Bertrand Piccard, the first man to fly around the world in solar powered aircraft tells us a moving tale of his family's ocean exploits.Hosted by Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks. Produced by Naira Davlashyan and Natalia Oelsner.Sound design and mixing are by Jean-Christophe Marcaud and Matthieu Duchaine.  The theme music is by Gabriel Dalmasso. Our production coordinator is Carolyne Labbe and our editor-in-chief is Sophie Claudet. The Ocean Calls podcast is made possible by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Maritime Affairs and Fisheries. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
    27/4/2023
    32:23
  • Are Marine Protected Areas working?
    In theory, Marine Protected Areas (MPAs) allow us to protect the ocean from human activity, conserve nature, and support the local economy - a real win-win for everyone.But many of them are criticised for being so-called 'paper parks' - meaning although they exist on government maps, in practice, there's little policing and destructive activities like trawling - which involves the use of huge net to collect everything in the water - are still allowed. So, are Marine Protected Areas working, and what can we do to improve them? Jeremy Wilks discusses this question with Joachim Claudet, a Senior Researcher and Ocean Advisor at French research organisation CNRS and Dr Purificació Canals, President of MedPAN, which is the network of Marine Protected Area managers in the Mediterranean. At the end of the episode you’ll hear from Ingrid Newkirk, the founder of People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals about a special ocean creature. Hosted by Euronews Science Reporter, Jeremy Wilks. Produced by Naira Davlashyan and Natalia Oelsner.Sound design and mixing are done by Jean-Christophe Marcaud and Matthieu Duchaine.  The theme music is by Gabriel Dalmasso. Our Production Coordinator is Carolyne Labbe and our Editor-in-Chief is Sophie Claudet. To learn more about Joachim Claudet’s work follow this link. For more on Puri Canals’ work follow MedPAN. Check out Ingrid Newkirk’s Twitter account. This episode features sounds recorded at a nest of a male corkwing wrasse as part of the master thesis of Karen Bussmann, Anne Christine Utne-Palm & Karen de Jong: https://doi.org/10.1080/09524622.2020.1838324 A video of the recording set-up can be found here. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDA86zeQFnYFj05-OoeVG4A. The Ocean Calls podcast is made possible by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Maritime Affairs and Fisheries. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
    13/4/2023
    34:28

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Su Ocean Calls

Plunge into the issues making waves on our blue planet in this original Euronews podcast series, discussing everything from illegal fishing to climate change and deep-sea mining. Ocean Calls is made in partnership with the European Commission's DG Mare and presented by Euronews science reporter Jeremy Wilks.

Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

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Ascolta Ocean Calls, Storie di piante e tante altre stazioni da tutto il mondo con l’applicazione di radio.it

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