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Provedor de dados:  ArchiMer
País:  France
Título:  Gene-associated markers provide tools for tackling illegal fishing and false eco-certification
Autores:  Nielsen, Einar E.
Cariani, Alessia
Mac Aoidh, Eoin
Maes, Gregory E.
Milano, Ilaria
Ogden, Rob
Taylor, Martin
Hemmer-hansen, Jakob
Babbucci, Massimiliano
Bargelloni, Luca
Bekkevold, Dorte
Diopere, Eveline
Grenfell, Leonie
Helyar, Sarah
Limborg, Morten T.
Martinsohn, Jann T.
Mcewing, Ross
Panitz, Frank
Patarnello, Tomaso
Tinti, Fausto
Van Houdt, Jeroen K. J.
Volckaert, Filip A. M.
Waples, Robin S.
Carvalho, Gary
Albin, Jan Ej
Vieites Baptista, Juan M
Barmintsev, Vladimir
Bautista, Jose M.
Bendixen, Christian
Berge, Jean-pascal
Blohm, Dietmar
Cardazzo, Barbara
Diez, Amalia
Espineira, Montserrat
Geffen, Audrey J.
Gonzalez, Elena
Gonzalez-lavin, Nerea
Guaniero, Ilaria
Jerome, Marc
Kochzius, Marc
Krey, Grigorius
Mouchel, Olivier
Negrisolo, Enrico
Piccinetti, Corrado
Puyet, Antonio
Rastorguev, Sergey
Smith, Jane P
Trentini, Massimo
Verrez-bagnis, Veronique
Volkov, Alexander
Zanzi, Antonella
Data:  2012-05
Ano:  2012
Resumo:  Illegal, Unreported and Unregulated fishing has had a major role in the overexploitation of global fish populations. In response, international regulations have been imposed and many fisheries have been 'eco-certified' by consumer organizations, but methods for independent control of catch certificates and eco-labels are urgently needed. Here we show that, by using gene-associated single nucleotide polymorphisms, individual marine fish can be assigned back to population of origin with unprecedented high levels of precision. By applying high differentiation single nucleotide polymorphism assays, in four commercial marine fish, on a pan-European scale, we find 93-100% of individuals could be correctly assigned to origin in policy-driven case studies. We show how case-targeted single nucleotide polymorphism assays can be created and forensically validated, using a centrally maintained and publicly available database. Our results demonstrate how application of gene-associated markers will likely revolutionize origin assignment and become highly valuable tools for fighting illegal fishing and mislabelling worldwide.
Tipo:  Text
Idioma:  Inglês

Editor:  Nature Publishing Group
Relação:  info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/EC/FP7/245119/EU//REPROSEED
Formato:  application/pdf
Fonte:  Nature Communications (2041-1723) (Nature Publishing Group), 2012-05 , Vol. 3 , P. -
Direitos:  2012 Macmillan Publishers Limited. All rights reserved.


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