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Identifying and addressing the anthropogenic drivers of global change in the North Sea: a systematic map protocol
Moullec, F.; Asselot, R.; Auch, D.; Blöcker, A.M.; Börner, G.; Färber, L.; Ofelio, C.; Petzold, J.; Santelia, M.E.; Schwermer, H.; Sguotti, C.; Steidle, L.; Tams, V.; Pellerin, F. (2021). Identifying and addressing the anthropogenic drivers of global change in the North Sea: a systematic map protocol. Environmental Evidence 10: 19.
In: Environmental Evidence. BioMed Central: London. e-ISSN 2047-2382, meer
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Author keywords
    Climate change; Direct exploitation; Pollution; Biological invasions; Sea-use change; Anthropocene; Marine ecosystem; Research gap; Research trend; Evidence-based

Auteurs  Top 
  • Moullec, F, meer
  • Asselot, R.
  • Auch, D.
  • Blöcker, A.M.
  • Börner, G.
  • Färber, L.
  • Ofelio, C.
  • Petzold, J.
  • Santelia, M.E.
  • Schwermer, H.
  • Sguotti, C.
  • Steidle, L.
  • Tams, V.
  • Pellerin, F.

    Anthropogenic pressures on marine ecosystems have increased over the last 75 years and are expected to intensify in the future with potentially dramatic cascading consequences for human societies. It is therefore crucial to rebuild marine life-support systems and aim for future healthy ecosystems. Nowadays, there is a reasonable understanding of the impacts of human pressure on marine ecosystems; but no studies have drawn an integrative retrospective analysis of the marine research on the topic. A systematic consolidation of the literature is therefore needed to clearly describe the scientific knowledge clusters and gaps as well as to promote a new era of integrative marine science and management. We focus on the five direct anthropogenic drivers of biodiversity loss defined by the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES): (1) climate change; (2) direct exploitation; (3) pollution; (4) biological invasions; and (5) sea-use change. Our systematic map’s regional focus lies on the North Sea, which is among the most impacted marine ecosystems around the globe. The goal of the present study is to produce the first comprehensive overview of how marine research on anthropogenic drivers in the North Sea has grown and changed over the past 75 years. Ultimately, this systematic map will highlight the most urgent challenges facing the North Sea research domain.

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