Key Bay just outside of port of Fécamp
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The vessel carrying fish oil from occupied Western Sahara is about to enter its port of destination, after a delay of at least two days.
Published: 22.01 - 2017 19:03Printer version    
On Friday, 20 January, a group of protesters was waiting in the port for the vessel to arrive, but the Key Bay didn't show. Sources in the harbour now state that the vessel will either enter this evening before 8pm local time, or early tomorrow morning.

French media has been covering the case of the fish oil imports on Friday; see France 3's TV report here (from '7:20 onwards). Local media such as Normandie-Actu and Ouest France also reported about this first import of fisheries products ever since the European Court of Justice concluded that the EU-Morocco Trade Deal covering such goods could not be applied to Western Sahara.

The Western Sahara liberation movement, the Polisario Front, has filed a complaint with the French and EU authorities to uphold the ECJ's Judgment.

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News archive:
12.02 - 2017Siemens dodges questions on Saharawi consent
09.02 - 2017This cargo from occupied Western Sahara is now to arrive France
09.02 - 2017Danish company stops salt imports from Western Sahara
02.02 - 2017EU looks to avoid energy imports from Western Sahara
25.01 - 2017Key Bay unloaded all cargo in Fécamp, France
24.01 - 2017Here is the Key Bay inside the port of Fécamp
23.01 - 2017Why the Key Bay imports are not in accordance with EU law
22.01 - 2017Key Bay just outside of port of Fécamp
18.01 - 2017Key Bay to arrive in France while complaints to be filed
14.01 - 2017Key Bay appears at Las Palmas horizon
13.01 - 2017Key Bay is now heading to Las Palmas
07.01 - 2017Fresh images: Key Bay inside the port
06.01 - 2017Here is the vessel that will transport fish oil to the EU
06.01 - 2017First ship to challenge EU Court ruling on occupied Western Sahara
04.01 - 2017Chinese Geron Energy might take over block in occupied Western Sahara




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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.

WSRW.org News Archive 2016
WSRW.org News Archive 2015
WSRW.org News Archive 2014
WSRW.org News Archive 2013
WSRW.org News Archive 2012
WSRW.org News Archive 2011
WSRW.org News Archive 2010
WSRW.org News Archive 2009
WSRW.org News Archive 2008
WSRW.org News Archive 2007
WSRW.org News Archive 2004-2006


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