Key Bay unloaded all cargo in Fécamp, France
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Upon arrival to Ghent, Belgium, tomorrow, the controversial vessel Key Bay - transporting fish oil from Western Sahara into the EU - will be empty.
Published: 25.01 - 2017 12:23Printer version    
Photo; the Key Bay in the port of Fécamp, by JCB.

Yesterday, WSRW wrote that we were unsure whether the Key Bay would contain fish oil upon arrival in Belgium. This has now been clarified.

Port authorities in Belgium have confirmed to Western Sahara Resource Watch that the vessel contains no cargo when it is set to arrive tomorrow evening at 6pm local time. The vessel will anchor in Ghent to load.

This means that the entire consignment of fish oil from Western Sahara was offloaded in the port of Fécamp, France. The probable importer, Olvea, has refused to answer questions from media and civil society groups.


    

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Morocco occupies the major part of its neighbouring country, Western Sahara. Entering into business deals with Moroccan companies or authorities in the occupied territories gives an impression of political legitimacy to the occupation. It also gives job opportunities to Moroccan settlers and income to the Moroccan government. Western Sahara Resource Watch demands foreign companies leave Western Sahara until a solution to the conflict is found.
Stand up for the Gdeim Izik 25!

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On 17 February 2013, in a mockery of justice, a Moroccan military court condemned 25 Saharawi citizens to shockingly tough prison sentences. Help us to release the Gdeim Izik 25.
Support Western Sahara Resource Watch

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Help us to protect the natural resources of Western Sahara for the Saharawi people. Support our work by making a donation.
Report: Moroccan green energy used for plunder

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At COP22, beware of what you read about Morocco’s renewable energy efforts. An increasing part of the projects take place in the occupied territory of Western Sahara and is used for mineral plunder, new WSRW report documents.
The Western Sahara oil curse

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Big oil’s interest in occupied Western Sahara has taken a dramatic turn for the worse. Some companies are now drilling, in complete disregard of international law and the Saharawi people’s rights. Here’s what you need to know.

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