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ocean choice

It’s time to let industry fix the fishery

in Featured/Through the Fog by

A tough and candid look at what may be best for the future of the fishery

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Stowaways reach Newfoundland shore

in Daily Indygestion/Email Indygestion/Journalism by

The RCMP and Canada Border Services Agency personnel were read waiting on the wharf in Harbour Grace for the arrival of the Newfoundland Lynx, a fishing vessel owned by Ocean Choice International – as the trawler’s crew discovered stowaways on their vessel after leaving Iceland on November 8. The stowaways are two men and a woman, and the CBC says that they are from Ethiopia. It is unclear at this point how the stowaways gained access to the vessel, but it appears they have been moved to St. John’s for the next stage in their journey. Source: CBC

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Ocean Choice suing Prince Edward Island for $19m

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The Guardian is reporting the Newfoundland-based Ocean Choice International (OCI) is suing the PEI government for over $19 million; the company is accusing the government of secretly providing financial aid to its competitors, which breaks an agreement signed between the company and the province back in 2004. This is just the latest squabble between the two, as in June the government of PEI revealed it was suing OCI for $10 million alleging Ocean Choice failed to make its minimum annual payments of $750,000 in 2010 and again in 2011. Neither allegation has been proven in court. To get the full scoop and history on the rift between PEI and OCI, check out The Guardian’s article at the link below. Source: The Guardian

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Ocean Choice workers vote against offer to reopen Marystown plant

in Daily Indygestion/Journalism by

Employees at the Marystown Ocean Choice International fish plant have voted 98 per cent to reject an offer from Ocean Choice International. The offer would provide 18 weeks of work to employees every year for the next three years at the Marystown plant, with a promise to pay the company’s portion of group life and health insurance monthly for a 35-week period. OCI chief operating officer Blaine Sullivan understands the workers’ frustration, but it’s not only the employees who are facing this economic hardship. OCI now has to decide where it goes from here; either the company leaves the fish in the water, or it processes it at another plant somewhere in the province that would be more feasible. Source: VOCM

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