By now, the Fish & Wildlife Conservation Order (FWSO) has become a bit of a folk hero.
This is because, for all of its flaws, it’s arguably one of the most important pieces of legislation in the history of our species.
FWSOs, as they are known, are the only law in the country that deals with fisheries management.
For many, the FWSO is a sacred cows of environmental law, one that has been upheld with almost surgical precision by the courts and the highest courts in the land.
The law is a must-read for all conservationists.
But for the conservation community, there’s also an inherent tension between its importance and the importance of the FWCO itself.
The FWSOs are a source of legal uncertainty, particularly in the area of fish management.
In order to do business with a fishery, it is important to have an understanding of the laws in force, how regulations are enforced, and what safeguards exist to ensure the health and welfare of the fish and wildlife that depend on it.
The Fish & Food Safety Act of 1978, the first law of its kind, was written in response to a growing concern about the increasing incidence of fishborne illness.
The act provides for a wide range of regulations, from quarantine and testing to fishing quotas and licensing.
It is a law designed to protect fish and shellfish, not just to protect them from disease.
For decades, it has been widely praised for its simplicity, and for its strong emphasis on environmental justice.
But there’s another aspect of the Fish&Food Safety Act that’s also been criticized: its provisions that allow fishers to petition the F&FSA for more stringent restrictions on certain fisheries.
For example, the act allows for the sale of fish caught in certain waters, like the Baja California and Santa Barbara, to be sold in certain quantities to a third party.
If the buyer is able to show that their fish was caught illegally, the fish can be sold at a price that is less than that of the actual value of the product.
This can make a huge difference in the profit margin of the fishery.
In the case of shellfish and seafood caught in the Bajas, it can mean billions of dollars in profit for the company that sells them.
As an example, in 1998, the company behind a line of products marketed as “sustainable” and “fattier” shells had to pay a fine for violating the law.
This was in response in part to concerns that the products were sold with improper quantities, but also because the federal government had not yet issued a formal definition of what constitutes an illegal harvest.
In addition, the shellfish industry was reeling from a spike in shellfish deaths in the 1990s.
The industry was concerned that shellfish were being harvested more than they should be, and was concerned about a lack of enforcement of the law, particularly regarding the Bajo San Pedro and Baja Los Angeles.
The fact that the FFSOs were still in effect after the ban on commercial shellfish sales in 1992, coupled with the fact that they were passed in response not only to a number of environmental concerns, but a national food crisis, made the ban all the more significant.
The fact that we’re still in an F&FSO is the reason that there are so many questions surrounding the law that many conservationists don’t understand it.
In my recent book, Fish & Food: How to Build a Sustainable Future, I argue that it’s time to turn to an even broader, more comprehensive law that would deal with the broader environmental issues raised by the Fish&Food Act, and to make it a more widely applicable piece of legislation.
The key to this change lies in the FwsO itself, not the law itself.
What’s the FwSO?
It’s a law.
Its first step is to write the FwdtsO, the codename for the legislation.
That codename was chosen to reflect its simplicity.
As you can imagine, it was also a bit difficult to get a handle on.
The FwsOs are codenamed after two of the states in the US.
The first, California, is known as “Folklaw,” after the state’s founder, William Folklaw.
The second, Texas, is called the “Texan Law.”
In California, the law is known by a different codename: the “Fish & Wildlife Code.”
The law has been in effect since 1982.
It’s the first of its type in the United States.
It was written by two of its most experienced lawyers, Robert B. Williams, who was appointed to the Federal Circuit Court of Appeals by President Ronald Reagan in 1989, and John P. Larkin, a longtime federal appellate judge who has served on the U.S. Court of Federal Claims and the U