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For many years, the government of India, which has been plagued by political tensions and economic stagnation, has relied on the Indian Ocean for its national food supply.
Since the end of the British rule in 1947, India has had to rely on imports, including fish, shrimp, and other seafoods from abroad.
This has been done without having the country’s own traditional fisheries or a large ecosystem of its own, and has led to a massive loss of biodiversity and its inhabitants, who now make up less than 10 percent of the Indian population.
In 2014, the Indian government launched the Global Biogeography Initiative, which aims to develop a comprehensive ecosystem-wide biogeographic database that will enable it to plan and manage fisheries, protect biodiversity, and help to conserve its resources.
The country’s first attempt at the initiative was an attempt to create a biogeography of the entire Indian Ocean and surrounding waters, but the project’s implementation was halted in 2005 when the United States Congress declared the Indo-Pacific archipelago as a U.S. territory.
Since then, the United Nations has attempted to develop its own global biogeographical database, but this effort has been hampered by a lack of data on Indian fisheries, which are highly sensitive to changes in ocean currents and temperature, and which are poorly studied by scientists.
The global biogee of India began with a survey conducted by the Indian National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) in the late 1990s.
The survey was a collaborative effort between scientists from India and the United Kingdom, and included interviews of more than 1,000 people.
According to a 2011 report in Science magazine, the results showed that Indian fisheries were a highly diverse marine ecosystem, with about one-third of the fish caught being from the Indo/Pacific region, one-fifth from the Atlantic Ocean, and the remainder from the Pacific Ocean.
The authors of the report also pointed out that fish caught from the North Pacific are among the richest and most abundant of all fish species in the world, and that the species that most often catch and kill large whales and dolphins are also among the most abundant.
The first project to take a look at Indian fisheries in detail was conducted by a team led by the New Delhi-based Institute of Fisheries Science (IFS), which published its findings in the Indian Journal of Marine Biology in 2009.
The IFS study was conducted in cooperation with the Institute of Oceanography, a research institute in India, and it used a global model that included data on fish caught, biomass and catches from all over the Indian ocean, including the Indian and Pacific Ocean, as well as data on the fish catch and the biomass of the marine ecosystems that feed them.
The model also provided information on how fisheries systems in different regions across the country have evolved over time.
The study showed that in India’s Indo-Polar region, the total biomass of fish caught ranged from approximately 5,000 tons to nearly 11,000 tonnes, and biomass of biomass ranged from nearly 25 percent to about 95 percent.
The biomass of fisheries in the North and the South Pacific also increased, but only slightly, and fish biomass in the South and the North did not change.
The study showed, however, that biomass of marine fish in the Indo Sea did not grow as fast as in the region, but did decrease.
The Indian Ocean was the only region where fish biomass did not increase over the study period.
According to the IFS report, a significant amount of the biomass from Indian fisheries was trapped in the Strait of Malacca, which is a major food source for many of the countrys fish species.
The Strait of India and its surrounding waters are a major shipping route for fish and other marine species that need to cross to the Indian side of the world.
The research showed that the catch of fish from Indian waters had a significant impact on the biomass and biomass composition of the Indo Pacific.
According the IES study, a major factor that contributed to the decrease in biomass from fisheries was the large scale fishing effort undertaken by the Chinese and Indian governments, as the Indian fishing industry relies heavily on the catch from the Strait, which supplies fish to many countries.
In addition, the fishing effort has also impacted the local fish stocks and the biodiversity of the local ecosystem, the IBS report noted.
The IFS and its team concluded that “it is unlikely that Indian fishing fleets are responsible for the decrease of the amount of biomass from fishing in the Straits.”
In the past, the World Bank has tried to develop fisheries in India by using the data gathered by the IIS to monitor the fishing industry and its activities in the area.
However, the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) has called the data inadequate, and said that the ICSG should work with the IUS to develop more detailed fisheries monitoring data for