Summary of III FORO internacional con las comunidades pesqueras (Día 2)

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The video discusses the international III FORO conference on fishing communities, which was held on September 21st and 22nd. Representatives from fishing communities around the world shared their experiences and discussed the challenges of effective seafood production. The video focuses on the work that III FORO is doing to improve quality control of artisanal fisheries products and to legalize fishing.

  • 00:00:00 The video presents a III FORO international conference on fishing communities. The event was held on September 21st and 22nd, and featured representatives from fishing communities around the world.
  • 00:05:00 The video presents a III FORO international conference on fishing communities. The event was held on September 21st and 22nd, and featured representatives from fishing communities around the world.
  • 00:10:00 This second and final session of the international forum "III FORO" focuses on artisanal fishing and acupuncture, which were declared by the FAO as an international year of fishing, today. We welcome our guest, Inma Estrada, from the Latin American network of Defenders of Biodiversity, who will be moderating today's session. Our other guests are professor José Manuel Crespo Guerrero from the UNAM Geography Institute, who will be in charge of today's proceedings, and Dr. José Manuel Crespo Guerrero, professor at the UNAM Institute of Geography and Natural Resources who will give the floor to discuss another particular.
  • 00:15:00 In this third international forum on artisanal fishers' communities, participants discuss the importance of good fisheries practices. Ana Ruth Esquivel Medrano, director of INCOPESCA and president of Costa Rican fishers' association ASOCARTESCO, speaks on behalf of the fishers. José Luis Carrillo Galaz, president of the Mexican federation of cooperatives and aquaculture companies, and Nicolás Fernández, president of the Iberoamerican network of small-scale fishers, also participate. After their presentations, the participants discuss the importance of fostering a dialogue between Iberoamerican fishers and discuss how to improve practices.
  • 00:20:00 The video discusses the challenges of effective seafood production in Costa Rica, focusing on the importance of good seafood traceability. The presenter notes that while Costa Rican fisheries are still facing some challenges, such as illegal fishing and overfishing, they have made significant progress in recent years thanks to better regulation and sustainable practices. They also talk about the importance of cooperatives and artisanal fishing in Costa Rica, and discuss the challenges of achieving sustainable seafood production in an illegal fishery. The presenter concludes by saying that the seafood industry still faces significant challenges, but that with the right policies and efforts, sustainable seafood production can be achieved.
  • 00:25:00 The video discusses the work that III FORO International does in relation to illegal fishing, and how we are working to put these people in a better legal position. The main focus of our current president is to legalize fishing, and as a result, we are taking action against those who illegally fish. We are also working to improve quality control of artisanal fisheries products, and this is a project that we are currently in the process of finalizing. Our main markets are the national and international markets, and we are currently in negotiations to import artisanal seafood from the United States.
  • 00:30:00 The video discusses the internationalIII FORO, which took place on February 2. The event showcased the different types of fishing cooperatives in operation in Costa Rica. The Queen and Corvina Pepe products are the most popular items on the market, due to their high quality and freshness. The fisheries cooperative operators participate in the market as well, either through frozen product plants or another type of business-oriented enterprise. The majority of these are fisheries cooperatives, with fishers from other countries complaining about the high prices they have to pay for electricity due to the need for refrigeration. This has been taken into account and a consideration has been made for small-scale fishing cooperatives to be able to use renewable energy. There is also the possibility of combining artisanal fishing with tourism, as there are beautiful areas to fish in Costa Rica, like the Chinamada Peninsula. There are also female fishers who carry out tourism-related fishing, and they are given special permits to do so. All of these fishers use the same types of boats, so they need to get separate permits to fish as an artisanal fisherman, or they can just use their boats and be considered a fishing artisan.
  • 00:35:00 This video discusses the international III FORO conference with fishing communities, Day 2. The video features Costa Rican fishers discussing the differences between their traditional fishing methods and those used by foreigners. One fisherman asks if it is possible to bring back the traditional method of using canoes, to which another responds that it is not possible because it has changed. The traditional Costa Rican fishing method of using long poles to catch fish with nets is also discussed. The fishermen express their gratitude to Fernando for giving them this valuable opportunity to share their experiences and learn from one another. They also ask him to stay so that they can continue to communicate.
  • 00:40:00 In this video, Fernando, the coordinator of the Third Forum on Small-Scale Fisheries, speaks about the importance of the network of small-scale fisheries organizations that have been formed to share experiences and work together to protect their shared resources. He also thanks José Luis Carrillo, who helped organize the forum, and Ana Karen for their questions. Natalia Guerrero, from Chile's observatory on the protection of small-scale fishing and indigenous fisheries, talks about her experience in politics and the struggle for fisherfolk's rights. She also shares some of the challenges that small-scale fisheries face today, such as the illegal fishing that is still taking place. Fernando reiterates the importance of the network and asks for continued support.
  • 00:45:00 This video presents III FORO, an international forum with coastal fishing communities. The day's main topic was the empresarial caste, which has provided professional and collaborative support to artisanal fishers in the Quinta Region, particularly in legal and communication issues related to neoliberal policies. Today, José Manuel works with a social cultural organization that defends coastal fishery artisanal and indigenous heritage in Chile. This organization, born in times of economic crisis, is one of many revitalizing projects in the process of self-recognition by the people of the chango community. Along with developing cultural protocols that defend their preexisting rights to existence, the state of Chile has a responsibility to protect the biodiversity of which these communities are a part. José Manuel also presents his current research project on the oral and visual history of fishery knowledge in coastal communities in Chile. This project is undertaken in collaboration with community members to revitalize traditional practices that have gradually disappeared due to state-imposed development models. These projects are part of a larger effort to revive Chilean traditional culture, which has been severely affected by decades of modernization. I would like to thank everyone for joining us today and to all the women and men who are present here. Good morning to
  • 00:50:00 The video discusses the international III FORO, which will take place in Mexico on 2/4. The presenter, José Luis, says that he will be speaking on the topic of "Reconocer nuestra parte indígena en realidad más que esa parte europea que nos enseñaron que teníamos que venerar y seguir cuando se fundaron los estados naciones en los distintos lugares de abya Ayala." He also says that "este proceso de autorreconocimiento en la zona central de Chile" is important, as it marks the beginning of the process of "aculturación y sincretismo" (a mix of indigenous and European cultures). The memory of indigenous cultures is being reactivated in the landscape, and it is also being inscribed in the local toponyms and vernaculars. José Luis says that this is important because it preserves "el pasado ancestral" (ancestral memory) and ensures that "el hábitat ancestral que va quedando en esta zona que que se caracteriza por ser aún rural la zona donde se
  • 00:55:00 This video discusses the international forum "III FORO," which took place on Day 2. The forum focused on fisheries issues specifically in the puda season, and work is done in complementary ways in other areas, such as the Mariscal. Another topic discussed was orillero fishing, but it is more about subsistence than purely economic reasons. This has led to the decline of ecosystems and fishery in Chile. Pescadores and people from the sea in general have decided to self-impose a biological reserve in the cochayuyo in particular, and then organize themselves through a system they call "parcels of the sea." This happens during a time when the government is implementing agricultural reform and taking away people's property rights. So, Pescadores and people from the sea in general decide to organize themselves into "parcels of the sea" and project the delayed agricultural reform onto the sea. This results in the formation of community organizations that manage the fishery in the cochayuyo area, specifically.

01:00:00 - 02:00:00

The video discusses the importance of seafood in Mexico's culture and economy, and how the country is working to increase the production of sustainable seafood products. It also touches on the issue of seafood safety, and how the lack of information about local seafood products is a hindrance to growth.

  • 01:00:00 The video discusses the international III FORO conference, which focused on the communities of fishers living along the coast of Peru. The presenter describes how these communities have maintained a strong relationship with the ocean and each other for many years, despite the challenges of current environmental conditions.
  • 01:05:00 This video discusses the importance of macroalgas in Chilean culture, and how they are collected and prepared for consumption. It also covers some of the questions people have about these organisms, such as where they come from and how people in different parts of the world consume them. Finally, it discusses the process of selective harvesting of macroalgae, and how it is done in different parts of the world.
  • 01:10:00 This video discusses the international FORO conference with fishery communities (Day 2). The communities are more outward-looking than the internal zone, and their marineal is also that way. Only leaving the area always allows for this macroalgae, called algabarda, to develop. When harvesting, it is important to leave a percentage of the catch in the water. This is done during these months, as growth is rapid during summer. The algae can grow several meters in just a few months, so those that harvest in a first cut can do several cuts in seasonal stages. After being dried in the sun, the algal matter is sold to intermediaries who then transport it to the beach. There are also intermediaries within the local market. The cochayuyo, a type of purple macroalgae, has been very important in enabling people to improve their living conditions. This modern society has allowed some people to access cars or improvements to their routes in their houses. The cochayuyo is the first type of algae to be worked on after it is ready. After being transported through the mountains and sold to various places, it is used to make ropes, sacks, and nets. Very good
  • 01:15:00 The video presents the third international forum held in marine communities, discussing the situation of indigenous communities in Chile and their struggle for land and rights. The owner of Hacienda, which is currently being administered by the current government, has had a calm approach and they were expelled. This person who have lived there for generations from their great-grandparents onwards, have memories of always living there. Clara Esta, the person with the extended tie, has her hands tied together and it starts to curl up. It stretches out and opens up like a present, with the hands reaching out a little bit more. You can see it as it looks like this. Then, it becomes like that, closer to the viewer. It has two ropes tied to it and those are the main components of the maleta. It's a bag made of different materials, and it sells well. This is very interesting and very interesting. What a tough situation you are describing. What kind of treatment do you think people who have lived in a place their entire lives are facing? I don't think it will last for long, and there will be changes. Right now, what is happening is that community consultations are being held in order to come up with a
  • 01:20:00 The video discusses the importance of cultural heritage, and how it is important to protect it. It discusses the importance of fisheries, and how the traditional way of fishing with communities can be a valuable source of food and medicine. It also touches on the issue of scientists forgetting cultural heritage and passing it down to future generations.
  • 01:25:00 The video discusses the benefits of a seaweed called the cochayuyo, which has been found to have medicinal properties and also 8 essential amino acids. It also covers the dangers of vaccines, specifically the fact that they can contain heavy metals that can be harmful to humans. Carrillo explains that while both men and women contribute to the cochayuyo harvest, women traditionally play a more significant role in other aspects of the community, such as gathering medicinal plants. The contribution of women to the cochayuyo industry is an important aspect of preserving cultural identity and social ties.
  • 01:30:00 The speaker, José Luis, talks about the importance of good fishing practices in Mexico, and how this affects the economy and culture of the fishing community. He then discusses Mexico's position in the world fisheries industry, and how the country's 300,000 pescadores contribute to its success. José Luis goes on to talk about Mexico's major exports - camarón and tilapia - and how they are consumed domestically and abroad. He finishes the talk by discussing Mexico's seafood industry as a whole and how it is impacted by recent market trends.
  • 01:35:00 Mexico is a major producer of langosta, pepino de mar, and pulpo, and has been successful in winning a bronze medal in the production of pulpo category at the international seafood forum. Mexico has a number of regulations in place to protect its fisheries, including a law governing fishing and a set of transversal regulations. There are also voluntary committees that help to manage fisheries. Mexican fishers are involved in various aspects of the seafood production cycle, from research to marketing.
  • 01:40:00 This video discusses the importance of fishing and the types of fishermen in Mexico. It covers the history of fishing in Mexico, the role of fishing in the economy, and the importance of fishing to the communities that depend on it. The video also discusses the issue of seafood safety and how Mexico lacks a standardized seafood trade.
  • 01:45:00 The main issues facing Mexican fisheries are illegal fishing and lack of organization, with 40% of production coming from fishing done illegally. There is also a cost to regular fishermen, with a regulatory impact on the economy of providers, and a delay in the process of improving life conditions for many in the seafood industry. José Luis introduces the video with a general overview of Mexican fisheries, emphasizing the importance of artisanal fishing in terms of food security and economic impact. Bailey asks about the number of artisanal fishermen in Mexico, and José Luis responds that there are 200,000 registered artisanal fishermen, but the real number may be much higher due to underreporting. He goes on to say that there is a lack of social protection for these fishermen, and that a solution might be to create a social security program for them.
  • 01:50:00 The video discusses the issue of labor safety in relation to fishing cooperatives, and how, in Mexico, there is still a lack of recognition given to fishermen. It also touches on the issue of resource exploitation and how it affects the livelihoods of small-scale fishers. The government of Mexico has shown interest in increasing the consumption of Mexican seafood, beyond just the consumption of langosta, which obviously demands the foreign consumer in areas with specific Mexican characteristics. There is a lack of information available about one of Mexico's main seafood exports, Nile perch, which is consumed in big cities without any kind of information about its origins or safety. There is a lack of awareness about the possibilities to increase the consumption of seafood within Mexico itself, given the country's wealth of resources.
  • 01:55:00 The video discusses the issue of food security and low-cost, sustainable seafood products. It discusses how cultural aspects of certain seafood products can affect how well they're accepted by consumers, and how the lack of information about local seafood products is a hindrance to growth. It also touches on the importance of promoting local seafood products, and the lack of awareness of seafood's nutritional value among consumers. The presenter discusses the trend of increasing seafood consumption in Mexico, but points out that this is not matched by an increase in the production of sustainably-farmed seafood products. He says that the goal should be to create a culture of seafood consumption that can be adopted by all social strata, and that this can be achieved through strong marketing efforts. The presenter also talks about the importance of seafood in Mexico's cultural heritage, and how it can be a valuable source of protein for those living in coastal areas. He notes that although seafood is affordable and abundant in certain parts of the country, it is not accessible to many people due to its high price. He concludes the video by urging more attention be paid to promoting local seafood products, in order to increase the consumption of sustainable, high-quality seafood products.

02:00:00 - 03:00:00

The first video discusses the problems experienced by small-scale fishers in Campeche, Mexico due to oil extraction and illegal fishing. The second video discusses how some fishers have left their home states due to tensions and conflicts.

  • 02:00:00 The video discusses the challenges faced by small-scale fishers in Mexico, where it costs 70 pesos to hire a boat to fish in the Gulf of Mexico, and how the price of fish has not changed in decades. The presenter says that the difference in competition comes from the logistics of distribution, which is a greater challenge for them than competing on flavor or smell. Mexico's lack of a national market has contributed to the fishery's illegal status, as well as the neglect of artisanal fishing in Mexico. There is a need for a legal international trade code that would allow countries to sit down and discuss the marketing and responsible fishing of seafood.
  • 02:05:00 This video features a speech given by Nicolás Gracia, president of the Iberoamerican Federation of Small-Scale Fishing Cooperatives, discussing his career in the fishing industry. Gracia also discusses his political views and his social activism, which has included working on behalf of others for many years. He is proud of his work in the fishing industry and is appreciative of the opportunity to speak with fellow fishermen here at III FORO.
  • 02:10:00 The video discusses the importance of small-scale fishing communities in supplying human food, and how their artisanal fishing practices play an important role in this. It also touches on the importance of cultural heritage and the need for these communities to be aware of their importance in order to help raise awareness of the importance of sustainable fishing practices among others. Finally, the speaker describes her own experience of working on sustainable fishing projects and how it has been an important learning experience.
  • 02:15:00 In this video, the speaker discusses the importance of the fishing industry, emphasizing that it is an essential part of the economy and culture in Spain. He goes on to say that, in the early 1900s, fishermen in the area around Conil fought to keep their catches from being lost at the coast. As a result, they created a fishing regulations and established a depot to store oil for their boats. Today, fishermen in Andalusia are still fighting to protect their resources, employing measures such as autocontrol and regulation at the national and international levels. The speaker says that, while other sectors in society may be better or worse than fishermen, they are all equal. He finishes the video by urging the public to support fishermen and help them to change the way things are done.
  • 02:20:00 In this video, Ana Rosa Pues, a speaker at III FORO international conference on fisheries, discusses the importance of product quality and the need for fair and open competition in the seafood industry. She also discusses the importance of online sales and the need for proper labeling. Pues asserts that, in order to keep the seafood industry healthy and sustainable, we need to be careful not to allow monopolies to form and that everyone have access to the same quality seafood. She also points out the importance of product classification and sales online. Finally, she discusses the importance of selective fishing and the need for proper labeling on seafood products.
  • 02:25:00 The video discusses the importance of product traceability, and how it is essential for distinguishing a product from other products in a globalized market. It then goes on to explain how a product's value can be increased by marketing it in a way that is relevant to consumers, and that begins with identifying and distinguishing the product. Finally, the video discusses the importance of good food safety practices, and how a commitment to sustainable fishing and recycling will help ensure that seafood is available for future generations. This video is designed to introduce the topic of product traceability to elementary school children, and to help them learn about the importance of sustainable fishing and recycling. It also provides information on how to market seafood products in a way that is relevant to consumers.
  • 02:30:00 The speaker talks about the difficulty of exporting seafood products to other countries, and how this is a problem in Latin America as well. He says that, although Chile is a ninth world power in terms of seafood production, it is difficult to find seafood in stores in the capital city. He suggests that larger seafood companies in developed countries should think about exporting their products to countries in need, instead of only selling them to Europe.
  • 02:35:00 The video discusses the importance of having people who are truly ambassadors of the fishing industry, and how this is happening more now with trade shows like the one recently held in Galicia, where representatives from government departments and fisheries organizations have attended. Nicolás También reminds viewers that there is a continuity of practice in fishing between older and younger generations of fishermen, and there is a problem with a lack of a generational replacement. He goes on to say that this is due to a cultural problem of fishermen asking too much administratively, and not being able to exercise their title or practice due to administrative barriers. Younger fishermen do exist, but they are often hindered by lack of security and wages. There is also a problem with organized non-governmental organizations (NGOs) being able to get in the way of industry growth. Overall, this leads to a disconnection between older and younger fishermen in the industry, but it is true that there are young fishermen working in conil. There is a need for more continuity and continuity of practice in fishing, and young fishermen need to be able to find security and wages that allow them to practice their trade. There is also a need for clean energy sources that are said to be clean, but actually leave a lot of waste behind.
  • 02:40:00 In this video, Nicolás del Pozo, a journalist and environmental activist, discusses the difficulties of fighting against environmental destruction and the need for stronger alliances between environmental groups. He speaks about the importance of the Iberoamerican region's shared language and culture, and the potential it has to unite people around the world in their common struggles. He also mentions the importance of small-scale fishing and the potential it has to preserve local economies and cultures. Del Pozo says that the world is a very complex place with many intersecting interests, and that sometimes it is difficult to know who to trust in such a complex environment. He talks about the dangers of having enemies who are not just physically close to you, but who share similar interests and feelings. He goes on to say that some of the problems we face as environmental activists are also shared by everyday citizens in developed countries. He believes that the power to create a strong voice on the global stage lies with the Iberoamerican region, which has a history of artisanal fishing and trade. He says that we need to be careful not to create our own private kingdoms, and that we should all feel a sense of kinship with the planet on which we live.
  • 02:45:00 The video discusses the importance of having cooperative relationships with other fishing communities, and discusses ways in which this can be achieved. It also discusses the need for better quality seafood products in Latin America, and the importance of establishing localized production chains. Finally, the video discusses how cooperative projects can help to improve the quality of seafood products in Latin America.
  • 02:50:00 The video presents the third international forum, "III FORO internacional con las comunidades pesqueras," and discusses how fisheries communities in Latin America need more attention from society. The speaker mentions working with NGOs and emphasizes the importance of partnerships between different sectors in the fishing industry. She goes on to say that the community should not only look to good practices in fisheries, but also to discuss challenges that still need to be addressed. Community members from different backgrounds come together to share their experiences, and the forum aims to build relationships and synergies between interested parties.
  • 02:55:00 The first video, "Tension and Conflict in Ribera del Tigre, Campeche" presents problems experienced by small-scale fishers in Campeche, Mexico due to oil extraction and illegal fishing. The second video, "Migration of Fishers in the Gulf of Mexico" discusses how some fishers have left their home states due to tensions and conflicts.

03:00:00 - 03:30:00

The video discusses the importance of fishing to the economy of Mexico, and how the country is working to find sustainable ways to produce food. It highlights the need for all involved parties to work together to make this happen.

  • 03:00:00 The video discusses the importance of fishing in different parts of the world and how Campeche, in particular, is important because it marks the ecotone between the Gulf of Mexico, which is dominated by large riverine inflows, and the part of the Gulf of Mexico that is dominated by Yucatán. There are different types of fishing, both large-scale commercial fisheries and small-scale artisanal fisheries. One of the main types of fishing is shrimp fishing, which is done by both small-scale and large-scale operators. The main products from shrimp fishing are processed shrimp, which is sold to other businesses. Another type of business that benefits from the fishing industry is the owner of a charter boat, who hires the pescader to crew the boat and provide fishing services.
  • 03:05:00 The speaker discusses the importance of fishing in Mexico, and how it has been an important part of the country's economy for decades. He goes on to say that, although fishing is not as profitable as it was in the past, it still plays an important role in the local economy. The speaker also stresses the need to find sustainable ways to produce food, and warns that if fishing continues to be done in the way it is now, it will have negative consequences for the communities involved. He concludes the talk by saying that fishing must be developed at all levels in order to be successful, and that all involved parties must work together to make this happen.
  • 03:10:00 The video discusses the international fisheries forum, which is being organized and managed by the actors federal, municipal, and state governments. The federal government has a role to play, as do policies and involvement of the participation in the vision of the fishermen and in the entire value chain of men and women young and adults of all ages. It is fundamental and there is a need to answer this question: what is the challenge in regards to fishing? When it comes to a pizzeria, the same principles apply when talking about a fishery with a short life cycle with a national medicine with an anticipation of distribution. However, when it comes to other fisheries, such as shrimp, the situation is different. Here, the federal government has a larger role to play, as shrimp are an important economic resource. Shrimp and mantis shrimp are predominantly exported to foreign countries, and mackerel is also exported in significant quantities. There is another type of scaly fish that is found in national quantities at the local level. It is not good if it is consumed locally, as it would be closer to home if it were caught as a whole fish. This is an example of a product where a formerly local product has become an international commodity with prices that are not determined
  • 03:15:00 The video features clips of people talking about why they love fishing and the importance of it to their lives. It also discusses how fishing has been declining in popularity due to other things taking priority, such as other forms of recreation. The presenter talks about the importance of fishing to his own family and how it has helped them get by when times have been tough.
  • 03:20:00 The article discusses the different types of fishing that are allowed in Mexico under the sustainable fishing law, and explains how the size of the vessel affects the level of fishing that can be done. It also mentions that the Mexican fleet is composed of around 76,000 boats, most of which are small-scale fishermen who use motorized boats to supplement their catch. The article explains that while traditional fishing methods used to be common in the area, due to increasing waves and size of the fish, modern fishermen have to use larger vessels with engines that reach up to 85 horsepower.
  • 03:25:00 The video discusses the international III FORO, which took place on 2 July in the state of Campeche, Mexico. The event featured presentations on territorial fisheries and marine cultural heritage. Among the participants were representatives from various institutions in Mexico, as well as from neighboring countries.
  • 03:30:00 The video discusses the III FORO international conference on the conservation of biodiversity, and highlights the importance of community involvement in the preservation of fisheries. The attendees express their hope that the conference will lead to further cooperation and support between communities and conservation organizations.

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