“It’s the biggest threat to the seafood industry,” says Peter D’Agostino, an associate professor of agricultural and environmental science at Rice University.
“I’m surprised that there’s not a lot of media attention on it.”
The industry has been under fire for the past few years for a number of incidents that have killed more than 20 people in California and New York.
The federal government has warned the industry to avoid the most vulnerable areas of its seafood production and to ensure that fish and shellfish products are safe.
The government has also imposed stricter regulations on the import of seafood from China and the United Kingdom, and recently announced that it will stop using the U.S. quota system to import certain seafoods.
The FDA also recently announced plans to ban the sale of shellfish by U.K. producers.
The industry’s own internal documents show that seafood suppliers have been caught in the crossfire.
The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization found in 2016 that more than half of seafood products sold in the U, U.A.E. were not certified as “high in health” or “high quality” or even “food safety.”
The agency also said that seafood products from Canada and Europe are in “significantly better” condition than U.s. seafood.
“The current system is a poor way to make seafood safe,” says David Stannard, director of the Food Safety Research Center at University of Georgia.
“This is a major crisis.”
It’s a problem that is largely overlooked by the mainstream media, which rarely focuses on it, Stannards says.
“There are no investigative journalists out there that would cover it,” he says.
While many mainstream outlets are critical of the seafood sector, many also fail to report on the real problems, says Stannings.
In a 2013 article in the Wall Street Journal, one journalist suggested that the industry was “drowning in fish oil and other chemicals.”
But the reality is far more complex, and the industry needs to address these issues if it wants to stay competitive, Stany says.
That means ensuring that the seafood supply chain is safe.
In the past decade, the seafood business has expanded by about 60% in size, according to a report from the Institute of Food Technologists.
“What we’re really seeing in the industry is the biggest expansion since the industrial revolution,” Stannars says.
A new report from The Seafood Industry Alliance, which represents the seafood trade groups and restaurants, shows that in 2020, the U the UA and the UBA will account for nearly half of the U seafood market.
The industries is expanding rapidly in many areas of the country, including the Midwest and Northeast, where the seafood is being used as a key ingredient in many products, from breads to cocktails.
The report estimates that seafood imports from these regions alone will account in the next two years for nearly 10% of the food imports coming into the U from all the other seafood producers.
“That’s going to make us the world’s largest seafood producer,” says Stany.
“If we don’t take a proactive approach to addressing the real risks, we’ll be in a very bad spot.”
One of the biggest challenges facing the seafood and food industry today is that it is facing a lot more than food safety concerns.
The growing importance of global markets and the increased demand for seafood in many countries have created a significant demand for imported seafood, and there are a lot less stringent requirements to protect the health of animals that are raised in the wild.
According to the industry, there are currently about 20,000 shrimp processing plants in the United States.
In addition to growing demand for shrimp, demand for fish has also risen in recent years, says Paul Cusick, senior vice president of research and market analysis for the seafood food and beverage group for the UAA.
“In the last decade, demand has risen at the fastest rate in nearly a decade,” he adds.
The United States has been hit particularly hard by this boom in demand.
The average price of a kilogram of shrimp has tripled over the past five years, reaching a record $15.85 in 2017. According