Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Helicopter-and-Rainbow-Warrior-in-the-Pacific-Ocean-27MZIFJJ3Z6VT.htmlConceptually similarCrew in Helicopter in the Pacific OceanGP0STQ36OCompleted★★★★Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STPA84Completed★★★★Crew on Helicopter in the Pacific OceanGP0STP9HLCompleted★★★★Crew on Sail of Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STP9I3Completed★★★★★★Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STQ36SCompleted★★★★★★Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STQ37QCompleted★★★★Crew on Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STP9I1Completed★★★★Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanGP0STP9HPCompleted★★★★Rainbow Warrior Tuna Ship Tour in Pacific OceanGP0STP9UKCompleted★★★★★★View AllGP0STQ36PHelicopter and Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific OceanHelicopter pilot flies over the Rainbow Warrior in the Pacific Ocean. Greenpeace travels in the Pacific to expose out of control tuna fisheries. Tuna fishing has been linked to shark finning, overfishing and human rights abuses.Locations:Pacific OceanDate:14 Sep, 2015Credit:© Paul Hilton / GreenpeaceMaximum size:4896px X 3264pxKeywords:Day-Greenpeace crew-Helicopters-KWCI (GPI)-MY Rainbow Warrior III-Oceans (campaign title)-One person-OutdoorsShoot:Rainbow Warrior Tuna Tour in the Pacific OceanSecond leg of a tour where the Greenpeace ship Rainbow Warrior travels into the Pacific Ocean to expose out of control tuna fisheries. Tuna fishing has been linked to shark finning, overfishing and human rights abuses.During the tour, the ship came across the Taiwanese tuna longliner Shuen De Ching No.888 fishing without a license in the high seas close to Papua New Guinea's waters.Enquiries with the Western and Central Pacific Fisheries Commission (WCPFC) and the Pacific Islands Forum Fisheries Agency revealed nothing matching the name or the ship’s radio call sign on their list of vessels authorized to fish in these waters or in the waters of any neighboring Pacific Island countries.On board the vessel, Greenpeace activists uncovered sacks containing 75 kilograms of shark fins from at least 42 sharks. Under Taiwanese law and Pacific fishing rules, shark fins may not exceed 5% of the weight of the shark catch, and with only three shark carcasses reported in the log book, the vessel was in clear violation of both.