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Curtin Maritime Delivers Repowered Vessel to Harbor Patrol

On April 21, Curtin Maritime, a Long Beach-based marine construction and tug and barge operator, delivered a repowered and retrofitted LCM-8, Sea Force, to the Port of Long . . .

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Port of Long Beach’s Newest Security Tool Delivered

LONG BEACH >> When Curtin Maritime delivered the Port of Long Beach’s newest security tool Monday, the company took no time in demonstrating what it can do. Before a . . .

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Saving Coral Reefs – One Shipwreck at a Time

In the summer of 1991, a 121 foot long Taiwanese long line fishing vessel, the HUI FENG #1, ran aground on an atoll in the middle of the Pacific. With a footprint of just 4.6 square miles . . .

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Shipwreck Removal from Sensitive Underwater Ecosystems

What started in the summer of 1991 as an ill-conceived and ultimately futile attempt in seeking political asylum by Taiwanese fishermen, ended 22 years later in a pile of scrap bound . . .

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Curtin Clears Wreckage so Coral Reefs Can Thrive

The crew of Port of Long Beach-based Curtin Maritime Corp. returned Tuesday from a job in Palmyra Atoll where they collected wreckage from three ships onto a barge and brought . . .

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Shipwrecks Removed From Protected Coral Reefs

Now there’s hope for the reefs’ recovery. But it could take years. On January 29, the Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) completed a $5.5 million conservation project to remove three . . .

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Saving coral reef in the Pacific Ocean: One million pounds of shipwreck at a time

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has taken an extraordinary conservation action to remove nearly one million pounds of shipwrecks to protect some of the most pristine coral reefs . . .

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Removal of Shipwrecks to help Coral

The U.S Fish and Wildlife Service is giving coral reefs a chance to survive by getting rid of shipwrecks. Take a look at what they found!

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All the Good Scenery, Nice Sunsets, Sunrises

Ericson repeated each command, as did the operator of the Pacific King. Then Ericson jotted down each of his adjustments in the tug’s log. It seemed to take dozens of adjustments . . .

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