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NRGenre: Documentary
Quality: Year: Duration: 89 MinView: 134 views
7 votes, average 8.6 out of 10

Seaspiracy (2021) – Passionate about ocean life, a filmmaker sets out to document the harm that humans do to marine species — and uncovers an alarming global conspiracy.

Seaspiracy 2021 Film poster.png
Official poster
Directed byAli Tabrizi
Produced byKip Andersen
Music byBenjamin Sturley
  • Ali Tabrizi
  • Lucy Tabrizi
Edited by
  • Ali Tabrizi
  • Lucy Tabrizi
  • A.U.M. Films
  • Disrupt Studios
Distributed byNetflix
Release date
  • March 24, 2021 (2021-03-24) (Netflix)
Running time
89 minutes

Seaspiracy is a 2021 documentary film about the environmental impact of fishing directed by and starring Ali Tabrizi, a British filmmaker.[1] The film examines various human impacts on marine life and advocates for ending fish consumption.

The film premiered on Netflix globally in March 2021 and garnered immediate attention in several countries.[2] The film received positive critical reviews for bringing attention to its subject matter, and attracted controversy over its scientific accuracy[3] and has been criticised by some ocean experts.[4][5][6] Some organisations and individuals interviewed or negatively portrayed in the film have disputed its assertions and have accused the film of misrepresenting them.[7][8] The film was produced by Kip Andersen, director of the documentary Cowspiracy.[3]


The film features human impacts on marine life such as plastic marine debris,[9] ghost nets and overfishing around the world.[10] It argues that commercial fisheries are the main driver of marine ecosystem destruction.[11] Seaspiracy rejects the concept of sustainable fishing and criticises several marine conservation organisations, including the Earth Island Institute and its dolphin safe label[12][13] and the sustainable seafood certifications of the Marine Stewardship Council.[14] It also criticises efforts by organisations to reduce household plastic given the impact of ghost nets.[15] It accuses these initiatives of being a cover-up for the environmental impact of fishing and corruption in the fishing industry.[9][16] The film advocates for marine reserves and the elimination of fish consumption.[17] The documentary also covers whaling in the Faroe Islands, the Taiji dolphin drive hunt, and modern slavery within the fishing industry, in particular its prevalence in Thailand.[11][18]


Seaspiracy received production support and initial funding by British renewable energy entrepreneur Dale Vince after meeting Cowspiracy director Kip Anderson in 2016.[19] The same production team was used as this previous film.[1] Ali Tabrizi had previously directed a film called Vegan in 2018.[20][relevant? ] The film was acquired by Netflix in 2020.[19]


The film was released on March 24, 2021, on Netflix.[21][22]

People featured


The documentary was one of the top ten most watched films on Netflix in several countries in the week of its release and generated significant traction on social media.[2]

Critical response

On review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 75% based on 8 critic reviews, and an average rating of 7.7/10.[23]

Natalia Winkelman of The New York Times gave a mixed-to-negative review, concluding that the film "does present some pieces of reporting — including an inquiry into dolphin-safe tuna can labels — that are surprising and memorable. But even the film’s notable points seem to emerge only briefly before sinking beneath the surface, lost in a sea of murky conspiratorial thinking."[12]

Liz Allen of Forbes was also critical of the film, writing "While perhaps produced with good intentions, Seaspiracy fails to provide a critical lens to the problems it unveils".[6][24]

John Serba of Decider said, "Seaspiracy isn’t the purest form of documentary journalism, but Tabrizi makes his point with enough principled persuasion to make it worth your time," while also questioning its tone, saying "some of the fishing industry’s troublesome ethical quandaries occur in the shadows, but to call its corrupt elements conspiratorial is almost pointlessly sensational".[16] The Independent rated it 4 out of 5 stars and called it a "shocking indictment of the commercial fishing industry".[25]

Emma Stefanski of Thrillist said, "If shock and awe are what it takes to get the message across, then Seaspiracy is effective, if not particularly multifaceted."[26]

Common Sense Media gave the film a 4 out of 5 stars and 15+ rating, calling it "tough but necessary viewing" and "backed with evidence from journalists, authors, marine biologists, oceanographers, frontline activists, and industry insiders". It questions the use of director Ali Tabrizi as protagonist to be followed around.[27]

Writing for the socialist publication Jacobin, Spencer Roberts says that the film "is not without its faults. Its interview style is abrasive. It has excessive animation. It makes a couple of statistical misinterpretations and several oversimplifications. Yet the film is mainly accurate and devastatingly detailed." Addressing the disputes over its scientific accuracy, he says "[i]t’s fair to say that Seaspiracy cited some studies that can be considered dated or disputed, but it also left out some of the most harrowing statistics published in recent years", including the bycatch of 8.5 million sea turtles from 1990 to 2008, total fish hauls peaking in 1996, and perhaps 25% of all fishing ships using forced labor.[28]

Responses from environmental groups

PETA wrote the movie "is not to be missed"[29] and encouraged readers to host watch parties.[30]

Greenpeace commended the film for promoting various marine issues, but challenged the conclusion of abstaining from fish consumption, distinguishing between industrial fishing and traditional harvesting. Greenpeace instead suggested alternate solutions.[31][32] A representative of Fauna and Flora International wrote that the film has "bitterly divided the environmental community" and described its interpretation of scientific studies as "highly problematic and often woefully misleading." Although also questioning its "western-centric and absolutist perspective", it accepted that it was "broadly right on some central issues... with significant caveats".[33]

Charles Clover of Blue Marine Foundation and author of the book The End of the Line criticised the film's scientific accuracy, saying "there are a few jaw-dropping factual errors" such as its framing of whale strandings. He said such strandings have a variety of causes other than plastic pollution alone, and accused Seaspiracy of deriving its narrative from previous documentaries, such as the film adaptation of his book. Nonetheless, he praised its communication of marine fisheries and conservation issues to a new audience, stating "[t]he problem of overfishing is immense, global, remote, horrifying and it is really hard to get people to focus on. Until now, Tabrizi’s generation thought banning plastic straws was more important. But it isn’t. Overfishing is." Although he found a "lot to admire" in the film's criticisms of the fishing industry and sustainable seafood certification organisations, he called the film's conclusion of not eating fish "thoroughly unsatisfactory".[34]

Environmental journalism outlets Earther (a publication of Gizmodo) and Hakai Magazine both gave negative reviews. They both criticised the film for suggesting its subject matter was not covered in the media, and questioned its tone and accuracy.[20][4] A reviewer in Hakai Magazine wrote "had Tabrizi looked at any of these issues in greater depth, he’d have found that journalists have been covering these sorts of stories for years and have not glossed over the nuance."[4]

Responses from seafood industry groups

Internal documents leaked before the film's release authored by the National Fisheries Institute, a trade group representing the US seafood industry, revealed a new media strategy to protect the fishing industry and to characterize the then-unreleased documentary as a "dishonest attack."[35] The National Fisheries Institute appealed to Netflix ahead of the film's release to "distinguish between legitimate documentaries and propaganda", stating "audiences will not recognize the film’s true agenda [as] a vegan indoctrination movie".[8]

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After the movie was released, a spokesperson for Scottish Salmon Producers Organisation (SSPO) said the film's coverage of Scottish salmon aquaculture was "wrong, misleading and inaccurate".[36] The Global Aquaculture Alliance also criticised the film, saying "reputable NGOs have worked tirelessly with industry over the past 20-plus years to continually improve the lives of the people working in aquaculture and fisheries as well as the ecosystems in which aquaculture and fisheries are practiced", and suggested abandoning fisheries and aquaculture would "abandon the approximately 250 million people employed by the industry and rob billions of people of a healthful source of protein".[8]

Responses from academics

Bryce Stewart, a University of York marine ecologist and fisheries biologist, criticised the film's scientific accuracy and neutrality, calling it "the worst kind of journalism" and questioning its lack of coverage of the impacts of climate change on oceans. He said that "the biggest error is to say that sustainable fisheries don’t exist. This is like saying that sustainable agriculture doesn’t exist. All food production systems have an impact on the natural world, but obviously some more than others." He acknowledged "the movie was right to highlight overfishing as the biggest current threat to marine biodiversity. This is widely accepted by scientists and the evidence for this is very strong".[3][37][38]

Daniel Pauly, project leader of the Sea Around Us project at the Institute for the Oceans and Fisheries at the University of British Columbia, wrote in Vox that the documentary "make[s] the important point that industrial fishing is... a too often out-of-control, sometimes criminal enterprise that needs to be reined in and regulated." However, he said it also "undermines [its message] with an avalanche of falsehoods", citing its coverage of marine debris, bycatch and sustainable fishing, as well as "blames the ocean conservation community, i.e., the very NGOs trying to fix things, rather than the industrial companies actually causing the problem".[5]

In an article in Nature Ecology and Evolution, Dyhia Belhabib criticised the film's conclusion of ending fish consumption, calling this "embedded in white privilege and colonialism" and "[ignoring] that more than 90% of the global fishing effort is small-scale and coastal in nature". She proposed management solutions and decolonisation of ocean science and advocacy.[39]

Responses from those featured

The Marine Stewardship Council, Earth Island Institute and Plastic Pollution Coalition disputed their negative portrayal in the documentary, and suggested that their representatives' comments were cherry-picked.[40][41][42] Oceana disputed the statement that they receive funding from the seafood industry.[43] Christina Hicks, an academic at Lancaster University and James Cook University who appeared in the film, did not endorse it. She said she committed her career to the fishing industry in which "there are issues but also progress and fish remain critical to food and nutrition security in many vulnerable geographies".[7][36] However, The Guardian columnist George Monbiot expressed his support for the film and its message. While acknowledging some inaccuracies, Monbiot says that the main point of the film is correct: the fishing industry is the greatest cause of the ecological destruction of the oceans, and cites the 2019 IPBES report as evidence to back this assertion.[44] The marine conservation biologist Callum Roberts from the University of Exeter also argued against criticism. He said "my colleagues may rue the statistics, but the basic thrust of it is we are doing a huge amount of damage to the ocean and that's true. At some point you run out. Whether it's 2048 or 2079, the question is: 'Is the trajectory in the wrong direction or the right direction?'"[7]

Scientific accuracy

The scientific accuracy of several statements in Seaspiracy has been questioned by several fisheries scientists[7][5][45] and marine conservationists.[34][4] BBC News, Newsweek and Radio Times have each written a fact check article about the film.[42][46][47]

Fishing nets versus plastic straws as marine debris

In Seaspiracy, narrator Tabrizi criticises a public focus on plastic straws, stating that they only account for 0.03% of ocean plastic. He contrasts this with fishing nets, saying they make up 46% of the Great Pacific garbage patch. The fishing net statement derives from a 2018 study, which examines floating marine debris by weight. The study found that at least 46% of floating plastic in the Great Pacific garbage patch came from fishing nets.[48][49][50]

A BBC News fact check article stated that the plastic straws number seems to be a calculation based on two studies, one on plastic straws on coastlines, one on floating marine plastic in the Great Pacific garbage patch. The fact check also cited Jenna Jambeck, the author of the coastline study, saying "no-one really knows how much of it is straws, but experts agree that it is certainly a lot less than dumped fishing gear." The author of the latter study on the Great Pacific garbage was quoted as saying "[fishing gear] fragments much more slowly and is also very buoyant; prime candidates to hang around in the GPGP", as opposed to thinner plastics like straws and bags, which disintegrate and sink.[46]

An article in Forbes concluded that the film's focus on the Great Pacific garbage patch was "misleading", as this region of the ocean accumulates buoyant plastics and therefore "does not provide a particularly accurate depiction of the marine plastic in the entire ocean overall".[24]

Empty oceans by 2048 statement

The film says that a leading fisheries expert found "that if current fishing trends continue, we will see virtually empty oceans by the year 2048."[48]

This prediction originates from the conclusion section of a 2006 study by a team of marine ecologists led by Dr. Boris Worm published in Science.[51] In the final paragraphs of the study, the authors extrapolated from the percentage of fisheries that have already collapsed and predicted that 32 years later, no more fish would be caught in the ocean.[51][52] When interviewed by the BBC in 2021, Dr. Worm said, "the 2006 paper is now 15 years old and most of the data in it is almost 20 years old. Since then, we have seen increasing efforts in many regions to rebuild depleted fish populations". The BBC also noted that other experts had taken issue with the original 2006 study.[46]

Dolphin-safe tuna

The film criticises dolphin safe labels on tuna and says that "the internationally recognized seafood label was a complete fabrication since it guaranteed nothing".[48] This is in response to Mark Palmer, associate director of the International Marine Mammal Project of the Earth Island Institute, who says that "dolphin safe" tuna cannot be guaranteed and that observers can be bribed. Palmer has accused the documentary of taking him out of context.[7][42]

Senior fisheries scientist Dr. Sara McDonald of Monterey Bay Aquarium is quoted by Newsweek in a Seaspiracy fact check article: "The U.S. dolphin-safe program has been very effective. Dolphin mortality in the 1980s was 130,000. In 2018, there were 819 documented deaths." A representative of the Natural Resources Defense Council however stated that although "the U.S. laws are good if everyone is being honest, that doesn't mean nothing ever gets in. [Law enforcement] can't catch it all." Newsweek concluded that dolphin safe labels cannot guarantee that no dolphins are harmed during fishing.[42]

See also

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  1. ^ a b "Meet the 27-year-old filmmaker behind Netflix's controversial documentary, Seaspiracy". The Independent. March 31, 2021. Retrieved April 4, 2021.
  2. ^ a b Korban (d_korban), Demi (March 29, 2021). "'Seaspiracy' leaps into Netflix top 10 as social media frenzy hits seafood industry | Intrafish". Intrafish | Latest seafood, aquaculture and fisheries news. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  3. ^ a b c Gatten, Emma (April 1, 2021). "Seaspiracy fact vs fiction: The truth behind Netflix's controversial new documentary". The Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Archived from the original on April 9, 2021. Retrieved April 1, 2021. The film’s producer, Kip Andersen, is a prominent vegan who made the earlier documentary Cowspiracy, and has set up a vegan meal planning subscription service that is linked from the Seaspiracy website.
  4. ^ a b c d Magazine, Hakai. "Seaspiracy Harms More Than It Educates". Hakai Magazine. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  5. ^ a b c Pauly, Daniel (April 13, 2021). "What Netflix's Seaspiracy gets wrong about fishing, explained by a marine biologist". Vox. Retrieved April 13, 2021.
  6. ^ a b Allen, Liz. "Seaspiracy: A Call To Action Or A Vehicle Of Misinformation?". Forbes. Retrieved May 22, 2021.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "Seaspiracy: Netflix documentary accused of misrepresentation by participants". the Guardian. March 31, 2021. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  8. ^ a b c "Seaspiracy film assails fishing and aquaculture sectors that seem ready for a good fight". Global Aquaculture Alliance. Retrieved March 29, 2021.
  9. ^ a b Back, Grace. "Netflix's New Documentary 'Seaspiracy' Is As Eye-Opening As It Is Terrifying". ELLE. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  10. ^ "Seaspiracy: what is Ali and Lucy Tabrizi's shocking Netflix fishing industry documentary about?". The Scotsman. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  11. ^ a b "Faut-il cesser de manger du poisson?". Le Devoir (in French). Retrieved March 28, 2021. Avec ce documentaire, tourné dans plusieurs régions maritimes du globe, le réalisateur Ali Tabrizi cherche donc à mettre en lumière ce qu’il considère comme un aveuglement collectif face à la dégradation des écosystèmes marins. Et pour lui, il ne fait aucun doute que les pêcheries commerciales sont le principal moteur de destruction de ces milieux naturels, qui sont le fruit de centaines de millions d’années d’évolution.
  12. ^ a b Winkelman, Natalia (March 24, 2021). "'Seaspiracy' Review: Got Any Scandals? Go Fish". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  13. ^ "International Marine Mammal Project Statement on Seaspiracy Film :: Earth Island Institute". www.earthisland.org. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  14. ^ "Our Seaspiracy response | Marine Stewardship Council". Marine Stewardship Council. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  15. ^ "'Seaspiracy' Summary & Analysis - Big Lie Of The Fishing Industry | DMT". Digital Mafia Talkies. April 11, 2021. Retrieved April 11, 2021.
  16. ^ a b "Stream It Or Skip It: 'Seaspiracy' on Netflix, a Revealing Documentary Targeting the Corruption of the Commercial Fishing Industry". Decider. March 24, 2021. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  17. ^ "Seaspiracy, il lato oscuro della pesca". La Stampa (in Italian). March 26, 2021. Retrieved March 28, 2021. La tesi di “Seaspiracy è che non c’è grigio e bianco, appunto, ma solo riserve marine e smettere di mangiare pesce, di tutti i tipi.
  18. ^ Berlatsky, Noah (March 23, 2021). "'Seaspiracy' Explores the Need for Systemic Change to Save Our Oceans". The Progressive. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  19. ^ a b Norris, Phil (March 4, 2021). "Netflix releases trailer for Dale Vince's new documentary". GloucestershireLive. Retrieved May 22, 2021.
  20. ^ a b "Don't Watch Netflix's Seaspiracy". Earther. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  21. ^ Tabrizi, Ali (March 24, 2021), Seaspiracy (Documentary), Ali Tabrizi, Richard O'Barry, Lucy Tabrizi, Lori Marino, retrieved March 28, 2021
  22. ^ "Facebook". Facebook. Seaspiracy. March 23, 2021. Retrieved March 29, 2021.
  23. ^ "Seaspiracy (2021)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved April 18, 2021.
  24. ^ a b Allen, Liz. "Why Seaspiracy's Focus On The Great Pacific Garbage Patch Is Misleading". Forbes. Retrieved June 2, 2021.
  25. ^ "Seaspiracy is a shocking indictment of the fishing industry – review". The Independent. March 30, 2021. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  26. ^ Stefansky, Emma. "Netflix's 'Seaspiracy' Documentary Unearths the Fishing Industry's Dark Secrets". Thrillist. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  27. ^ "Seaspiracy - Movie Review". Common Sense Media. March 24, 2021. Retrieved April 1, 2021.
  28. ^ Roberts, Spencer (April 14, 2021). "What Seaspiracy Gets Right About the Exploitative Fishing Industry". Jacobin. Retrieved April 16, 2021.
  29. ^ Sullivan, Katherine (March 26, 2021). "'Seaspiracy' Dives Deep Into 'Bycatch' and 'Dolphin-Safe' Tuna Scandals". peta.org. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  30. ^ "How to Host a Watch Party for Netflix's 'Seaspiracy'". PETA. March 24, 2021. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  31. ^ "Protecting the Oceans: why turning vegan can't be the only answer". Greenpeace International. Retrieved April 10, 2021.
  32. ^ "Seaspiracy the movie was chilling but what can I do now?". Greenpeace Aotearoa. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  33. ^ "Seaspiracy - the urgent messages behind the flawed argument". www.fauna-flora.org. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  34. ^ a b "Seaspiracy: should we stop eating fish?". Blue Marine Foundation. March 31, 2021. Retrieved April 1, 2021.
  35. ^ Baker, Emily (March 16, 2021). "Leaked Documents From Fishing Industry Expose Plan To Attack Seaspiracy Netflix Release". Plant Based News. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  36. ^ a b "Viewers react to controversial new Netflix documentary, Seaspiracy". The Independent. March 30, 2021. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  37. ^ "Everything you need to know about Seaspiracy, the controversial new Netflix documentary". inews.co.uk. March 30, 2021. Retrieved March 31, 2021.
  38. ^ Kleinman, Jake. "'Seaspiracy' fact check: An expert debunks the controversial Netflix doc". Inverse. Retrieved April 10, 2021.
  39. ^ Belhabib, Dyhia (May 12, 2021). "Ocean science and advocacy work better when decolonized". Nature Ecology & Evolution: 1–2. doi:10.1038/s41559-021-01477-1. ISSN 2397-334X.
  40. ^ McVeigh, Karen (March 31, 2021). "Seaspiracy: Netflix documentary accused of misrepresentation by participants". The Guardian. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  41. ^ "Marine organisations and experts react to hit Netflix documentary 'Seaspiracy'". The Independent. March 29, 2021. Retrieved March 29, 2021.
  42. ^ a b c d "Fact checking dolphin-safe label claims made by Netflix doc 'Seaspiracy'". Newsweek. April 1, 2021. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  43. ^ "A statement from Oceana on Netflix's Seaspiracy". Oceana. Retrieved March 29, 2021.
  44. ^ "Seaspiracy shows why we must treat fish not as seafood, but as wildlife | George Monbiot". the Guardian. April 7, 2021. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  45. ^ Horton, Helena (March 31, 2021). "Netflix documentary Seaspiracy under fire from scientists". The Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  46. ^ a b c "Is Netflix's Seaspiracy film right about fishing damaging oceans?". BBC News. April 8, 2021. Retrieved April 9, 2021.
  47. ^ "Seaspiracy fact checker: Truth behind the Netflix documentary". Radio Times. Retrieved April 16, 2021.
  48. ^ a b c "Seaspiracy (2021) - Transcript". Scraps from the loft. March 30, 2021. Archived from the original on April 10, 2021. Retrieved March 31, 2021. Well, the latest study actually showed that 46% of the Great Pacific Garbage Patch is fishing nets alone(...)But perhaps one of the most shocking facts of all came from one of the world’s leading fisheries experts estimating that if current fishing trends continue, we will see virtually empty oceans by the year 2048.(...)I couldn’t believe what I was hearing. The internationally recognized seafood label was a complete fabrication since it guaranteed nothing. At this point, I began to wonder what else was being covered up
  49. ^ "'Seaspiracy': 8 Major Takeaways From the New Netflix Doc". Green Matters. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  50. ^ Lebreton, L.; Slat, B.; Ferrari, F.; Sainte-Rose, B.; Aitken, J.; Marthouse, R.; Hajbane, S.; Cunsolo, S.; Schwarz, A.; Levivier, A.; Noble, K. (March 22, 2018). "Evidence that the Great Pacific Garbage Patch is rapidly accumulating plastic". Scientific Reports. 8 (1): 4666. Bibcode:2018NatSR...8.4666L. doi:10.1038/s41598-018-22939-w. ISSN 2045-2322. PMC 5864935. PMID 29568057. Over three-quarters of the GPGP mass was carried by debris larger than 5 cm and at least 46% was comprised of fishing nets.
  51. ^ a b Worm, Boris (2006). "Impacts of Biodiversity Loss on Ocean Ecosystem Services". Science. 314 (5800): 787–790. Bibcode:2006Sci...314..787W. doi:10.1126/science.1132294. PMID 17082450. S2CID 37235806. Retrieved April 9, 2021. Conclusions. Positive relationships between diversity and ecosystem functions and services were found using experimental (Fig. 1) and correlative approaches along trajectories of diversity loss (Figs. 2 and 3) and recovery (Fig. 4). Our data highlight the societal consequences of an ongoing erosion of diversity that appears to be accelerating on a global scale (Fig. 3A). This trend is of serious concern because it projects the global collapse of all taxa currently fished by the mid–21st century (based on the extrapolation of regression in Fig. 3A to 100% in the year 2048). Free to read
  52. ^ "Seaspiracy Facts". Retrieved April 15, 2021.

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Seaspiracy | Official Trailer | Netflix

Description: Seaspiracy examines the global fishing industry, challenging notions of sustainable fishing and showing how human actions cause widespread environmental destruction.

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Seaspiracy | Official Trailer | Netflix

Passionate about ocean life, a filmmaker sets out to document the harm that humans do to marine species — and uncovers alarming global corruption.

Seaspiracy | Official Trailer | Netflix

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