The review conference, held in New York from May 22 to 26, 2006, was tasked with assessing the effectiveness of the agreement in ensuring the conservation and management of straddling and large migratory fish stocks, verifying and assessing the adequacy of its provisions and proposing, where appropriate, ways to strengthen the content and methods of implementation of these provisions in order to better address persistent conservation and conservation problems. management of these stocks. strengthen fisheries access agreements to ensure access to fishing in areas under the national jurisdiction of the coastal state, to include assistance to the MCS, as well as compliance and enforcement of fishing access legislation in areas under the national jurisdiction of the coastal state; conservation and inventory management, including action; Overfishing and capacity management The impact of fishing on the marine environment; fishing that is not regulated by ORPs; collecting and authorizing data collection; the ability of developing countries to develop their fishing activities in the SFS and HMS; The Secretary-General stated in his latest report that “the Review Conference, along with non-agreeing parties, intergovernmental organizations, the fishing industry, civil society and other stakeholders, provides an important opportunity for the parties to the agreement to contribute to the continued improvement of the state of the oceans and their resources.” 89 Pew urges participants at the resumption of this year`s review conference to take this opportunity to reassess efforts in support of the agreement and take steps to ensure that its provisions are fully integrated into THE ORP`s decision-making. Large migratory fish is a term that has its origin in the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea. It refers to fish species that migrate marineally and also have a wide geographical distribution and generally refers to tuna and tuna, sharks, marlins and swordfish. Straddling fish stocks are particularly vulnerable to overfishing due to ineffective management systems and non-compliance with fishing interests. While delegates seemed to strongly support the full application of the ecosystem approach to fisheries management, observers noted that there were no concrete steps to achieve this goal in the conference report. For example, no concrete measures are presented to protect vulnerable marine ecosystems from destructive fishing practices, despite discussions on this subject at CPHI-5 and interventions by Palau, Brazil and NGOs on interim measures against bottom trawling. While the recommendation to combat fishing gear and abandoned releases is welcome, it is even more egregious that no progress is being made in the development of measures to reduce bycatish catches. In addition, the development of biodiversity conservation instruments, including marine protected areas, is only necessary on a case-by-case basis. These weaknesses reflect the lack of attention given at the meeting to broader issues of biodiversity conservation and the lack of attention paid to relevant developments in other multilateral oceans and forums. They indicate that the fishing sector is still far from achieving a real and cross-sector understanding of ecosystem-based management, a challenge that could arise with UNICPOLOS-7 in two weeks. This mandate examines progress in implementing the Fish Stocks Agreement, based on a review of the status of some large migratory stocks and the effectiveness of the actions taken by PMOs in carrying out specific mandates.