The SeaGen tidal generator in Northern Ireland leaves turbulent water – and lots of fish – in its wake.
Alex Nimmo Smith
New research finds birds like to forage for fish in the wake of a tidal power plant.
Alexey Suloev / shutterstock
New research shows how marine mammals ignore the rules of biology to thrive in the world's coldest waters
Sydney’s iconic beaches are not yet part of a marine park.
The New South Wales government has turned its back on plans to create sanctuary zones covering 2.4% of waters around Sydney, despite evidence that these 'no-take' areas are crucial for protecting fish.
St Agnes, Cornwall.
If we know what makes species tick, we can start truly understanding life on the UK's coast.
Silent Evolution by Jason deCaires Taylor. Taylor makes sculptures and sinks them beneath the sea to create artificial reefs.
© Jason deCaires Taylor
Not everything humans put in the ocean is garbage. From walls of tyres to sunken sculptures, reef restoration is both a science and an art.
Fishing ships in Lauwersoog, The Netherlands.
Seagrass meadows play a significant role in supporting world fishery productivity.
Normana Karia / shutterstock
We cannot spot every shark in the ocean. But we can detect their 'environmental DNA'.