Wired May 22, 2018
Startups – and big companies like IBM and Walmart – are betting that blockchain technology will change how goods travel around the world.
The New Food Economy Apr 25, 2018
Sometime soon, American eaters may be able to purchase tuna labeled with a QR code that can be scanned to reveal when and where the fish was caught, and by whom. This new blockchain project aims to prove that a completely transparent, traceable seafood supply chain is possible, and can curb misdeeds on the high seas.
Forbes Feb 14, 2018
According to a recent Global Slavery Index report, seafood companies are failing to prevent forced labor and outright slavery in their supply chains.
Vice Jan 22, 2018
Thanks to the ultra-transparent and secure technology, consumers will know exactly where the fish in their sandwich comes from.
Pacific Island Tuna Industry Association Jan 21, 2018
In a significant development for global fisheries, blockchain technology is now being used to improve tuna traceability to help stop illegal and unsustainable fishing practices in the Pacific Islands tuna industry.
Radio NZ Jan 10, 2018
A Fiji company says new technology to make the tuna fishing industry more transparent could be difficult for some Pacific island states to implement.
WWF-Australia Jan 9, 2018
WWF and its partners have introduced revolutionary blockchain technology to the Pacific Islands’ tuna industry, the first of its kind for this region, to help stamp out illegal fishing and human rights abuses.
Finacial Review Jan 7, 2018
The World Wildlife Fund in Australia, Fiji and New Zealand have joined forces to stamp out illegal fishing and slave labour in the tuna fishing industry using blockchain technology.