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    Is it ethical to possess and continue to capture blue tangs from the wild to meet the increased demand for blue tangs partly due to the release of Finding Dory? Melissa Whelpton, Vivian Witzke, & Serena Perras Background The Paracanthurus hepatus, commonly referred to as the blue tang, hippo tang, regal tang, blue surgeonfish, and Dory. The blue tang fish made its debut on the big screen in Disney’s Finding Nemo in 2003. After Finding Nemo was released, clownfish saw a 40% increase in demand as

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    Beloved talk show host Ellen DeGeneres would be reprising her role as the charming yet forgetful fish Dory in Disney Pixar's "Finding Dory" animated film, and if there's one thing DeGeneres wants fans to learn when watching the long-awaited sequel to "Finding Nemo," then it would have to be the importance of ocean preservation and valuing the creatures that live in it. This was what DeGeneres discussed when talking to Yahoo! Movies during the D23 Exposition event held at the Anaheim Convention Center

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    In life, there are the helpers, and the people being helped. Some people prefer one or the other. In the book Fox by Margaret Wild and the book Thank You, Mr. Falker by Patricia Polacco, the main characters, Dog and Magpie and Trisha and Mr. Falker, all learn to lend a hand to other people throughout the story. The books both have many similarities and differences on their road to helping people. In both texts, both Mr. Falker and Dog help Magpie and Trisha, because they both needed some help. Another

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    The Bluefin Trevally is a species of large marine fish. The bluefin trevally can be found throughout the tropical waters of the Indian and Pacific Oceans. They grow to max length of 117 cm and a weight of 43.5 kg. The bluefin trevally can be found in both inshore environments such as bays, lagoons, and shallow reefs. As well as deeper offshore reefs, atolls and bomboras. They mainly eat fish but also eat cephalopods (mainly octopus and squid) and crustaceans like shrimp, stomatopods, and crabs.

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