It is an old story.
I used to think sharks were all about the money, like the Kardashians, and they weren’t good at anything else.
But, in 2016, I started to notice that a lot of entrepreneurs, especially young ones, started to think like sharks.
As we started seeing more sharks in the media, and the sharks started to be taken seriously, I realized we needed to change that image of sharks as just greedy and self-serving, and more importantly, that sharks need to be more than sharks, and we need to get them off our backs.
There is a growing awareness among sharks in a lot more countries than I could have ever imagined, and that includes the U.S., where we have seen a resurgence in shark conservation.
Shark fin soup is becoming an increasingly popular ingredient in a variety of dishes and cocktails around the world.
And in 2018, the World Health Organization declared shark fin soup to be an environmental threat, which is not surprising, given that the U,S., and Canada all have bans on the sale of shark fin.
But, it is not just a shark thing, it’s also the impact of finned fish and shark products.
According to a report by the U of T’s Shark Research Unit, finned seafood has been implicated in more than 40 diseases, including malaria, kidney disease, lupus, and neurodegenerative diseases.
In the U., sharks are responsible for nearly 50 percent of the total shark catch, and some researchers believe the U could lose a third of its sharks to commercial fishing by 2030.
This article was first published in 2018.
It has been updated to reflect recent news.
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