Latest Marine debris Stories
The Great Lakes, the largest source of fresh water in the world, may not be so fresh anymore. That’s according to researchers with the University of Wisconsin-Superior, who, for the second year in a row, have found plastic particles in the Great Lakes.
The masses of plastic debris that float over large areas of the world's oceans have become new ecological communities that scientists have named the "Plastisphere."
Scientists have discovered a diverse multitude of microbes colonizing and thriving on flecks of plastic that have polluted the oceans—a vast new human-made flotilla of microbial communities that they have dubbed the “plastisphere.”
For years, people have known about the amount of human-generated trash that ends up in the ocean, but a new study showed just how deep our detritus sinks, particularly in the waters around Monterey, California.
Indra's Net is a modern-day artistic interpretation of the interconnectedness between human actions, marine mammals and the ocean.
Floating plastic debris — which helps populate the infamous "Great Pacific Garbage Patch" in the Pacific Ocean — has become a problem in the Great Lakes, the largest body of fresh water in the world.
KCF's Smart Tether is integral in helping the Rozalia Project goal to clean oceans and other waterways during their Trash Tour 2012. State College, Pennsylvania
Studies confirm that twice as much marine debris is lying on the seabed today compared to ten years ago
- Emitting flashes of light; glittering.