The creature finally died after travelling to differrent villages as a weird exhibit
The WWF said that as fish stocks decline, 'meeting the basic needs of a growing human population will become an even greater challenge'
Tiny pellets of plastic so small that more than 500 fit in a single egg cup are washing up on beaches in Britain - and posing a significant threat to marine wildlife.
They will vie to be named the country's finest at the National Fish & Chip Awards 2016
I was waiting for the Australian author, Christos Tsiolkas to begin his first UK event this week and, as the audience filed in from the drizzle, I noticed a particular absence in the room. That of women. It was just me until – phew – three others slunk in. Tsiolkas's reading at a Bloomsbury basement bar had been organised by the bookshop Gay's the Word, so the clue was in the title, but I was thrown at first, to be among an audience with shared affinities that reared themselves – fascinatingly – during the discussion.
The incredible image was captured from the tiny island of Lovund in central Norway after temperatures suddenly dipped, freezing the water and trapping the fish
Arts Theatre, London
A seven-year-old girl lost part of her finger in the attack by a shoal of the meat-eating fish
Discovery of an ancient sea predator might also re-write the history of our evolution from the seas
Small piranha-like fish was found in European waters for the first time in August
Campaigners urge UK firm to halt imports from Icelandic fishing giant with links to whalers
Fish populations in UK coastal waters are a fraction of what they used to be
In a rod-swinging contest between hard-man rulers, Alexander Lukashenko, the President of Belarus, has outdone Russia’s Vladimir Putin by reeling in a real-life Blinky, the radioactive fish of The Simpsons fame.
'This pike weighs no more than 26.5 pounds' one commentator noted. 'Unless it swallowed a bar of gold'
Lobster cannibalism in the wild has been caught on camera for the first time as water temperatures in Maine reach a century high
Men named by the Foreign Office as Mark Robertson and Rupert Beaumont