Rev Fish Biol Fisheries (2014) 24:409–413 DOI 10.1007/s11160-014-9355-9 EDITORIAL Ocean warming hotspots provide early warning laboratories for climate change impacts • • Gretta T. Pecl Alistair J. Hobday • • Stewart Frusher Warwick H. H. Sauer Amanda E. Bates Published online: 4 May 2014 Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2014 A growing literature describes a wide range of need to increase to accommodate the demands of a negative impacts of climate change on marine growing population, and the impacts of climate change resources and the people and communities they on food security will need to be minimised (FAO support, including species range changes, changes in 2009). Identifying opportunities and threats, and productivity of ﬁsheries and declines in economic developing adaptation options in response to climate performance (Doney et al. 2012; Poloczanska et al. change impacts in the marine realm, is essential for 2013). These impacts, many of which are projected to optimising the beneﬁts that society can continue to increase in future, are compounded by growing derive from the goods and services provided by marine pressures on marine resources (Halpern et al. 2008; resources. Maxwell et al. 2013). An estimated 260 million people The oceans are not warming evenly and
Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries – Springer Journals
Published: May 4, 2014
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