MAST 2006, Volume 4, No.2

The centrepiece of this volume is an exchange between Daniel Pauly and a group of commentators on his provocative lead article on cross-disciplinary collaboration for fisheries management, and particularly on the role of social sciences herein.



Derek Johnson (5-6)



Major Trands in Small-Scale Marine Fisheries, With Emphasis on Developing Countries and some Implications for the Social Sciences

Daniel Pauly (7-22)



Small-Scale Fisheries, As Seen from the North

Svein Jentoft (23-27)


Interactive Approaches to Global and Local Fisheries Management:  A Challenge for Fisheries Social Scientists                                  

Nathalie Steins (29-31)


On the Ambiguity of Using Marginality and Sectoral Divisions to Talk about Coastal Fishers (and their Anthropologists)

Serge Collet (33-40)


Three Cheers for the Fisheries Biologist…

…. and an Anthropologist’s Oratio Pro Domo

Rob van Ginkel (41-42)


Establishing the Importance of Small-Scale Fisheries:The Need for Interdisciplinary Research

Chandrika Sharma (43-45)



Rejoinder: Towards Consilience in Small-Scale Fishereis Research

Daniel Pauly (47-51)



Production Relation and Dynamics among user Groups in the Artisanal Fisheries of Malawi: Implication for Representivity in Co-management Arrangements

Mafaniso Hara (53-71)


Understanding the Coho Crisis: Political Knowledge in a Fractured Salmon Fishery

Caroline Butler (73-92)