THE FUTURE OF SHARKS: A REVIEW OF ACTION AND INACTION JANUARY 2011B
The authors wish to acknowledge the input providedby a number of TRAFFIC network regional staff andto thank staff from the Pew Environment Group andTRAFFIC for helpful comments on the draft report.Published by TRAFFIC International (Cambridge, U.K.)and the Pew Environment Group (Washington, D.C.).© 2011 TRAFFIC International and the PewEnvironment Group.All rights reserved.All material appearing in this publication iscopyrighted and may be reproduced with permission.Any reproduction in full or in part of this publicationmust credit TRAFFIC International and the PewEnvironment Group as the copyright owner.The views of the authors expressed in this publicationdo not necessarily reﬂect those of the TRAFFICnetwork, WWF and the Pew Environment Group.The designations of geographical entities in thispublication, and the presentation of the material, donot imply the expression of any opinion whatsoeveron the part of TRAFFIC or its supporting organizationsor The Pew Charitable Trusts concerning the legalstatus of any country, territory or area, or of itsauthorities, or concerning the delimitation of itsfrontiers or boundaries.The TRAFFIC symbol copyright and registeredtrademark ownership is held by WWF. TRAFFIC isa joint program of WWF and IUCN.
M. Lack and Sant G. (2011).
The Future of Sharks: AReview of Action and Inaction.
TRAFFIC Internationaland the Pew Environment Group.TRAFFIC, the wildlife trade monitoring network, worksto ensure that trade in wild plants and animals is not athreat to the conservation of nature.The Pew Environment Group is the conservation armof The Pew Charitable Trusts, a nongovernmentalorganization that applies a rigorous, analyticalapproach to improve public policy, inform the publicand stimulate civic life.COVER PHOTO: Masa Ushioda / SeaPics.com