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Oleg Naydenov

Name: Oleg Naydenov (2005-06-30)
Previous Name(s):
  • Leonid Galchenko (1990-12-31)
Blacklisted In:
Documents:  
Notes: On 26 February, 2012, Greenpeace submitted information to the European Commission about the illegal fishing activities of the Russian-flagged Oleg Naydenov Greenpeace documented this vessel fishing without valid authorisation in Gambian and Senegalese waters, concealing its identity and fishing in a closed zone. On Dec 23, 2013 Oleg Naydenov was spotted by a French navy plane fishing illegal in the joint Senegal-Guinea Bissau zone with another Russian trawler Kapitan Bogomolov. The vessel was arrested by Senegal and brought Dakar. She was released after posting a bond of US $832,000 and a bond of US $416,000 for Kapitan Bogomolov
Flag: Russian Federation Russian Federation (1990-12-31)
Previous Flags:
Owner Company:Murmansk Trawl Fleet Co (OAO 'Murmanskiy Tralovyy Flot') (2005-06-30)
Previous Companies:
IRCS:UCUC (2005-06-30)
Previous IRCS:
IMO Number:'8607309 (1990-12-31)
Vessel Type: Factory Stern Trawler (1990-12-31)
Vessel Length: 120.5 (1990-12-31)
Controller Country/Region: Russian Federation Russian Federation
Satcom Number:'273526800
Fishing Number:M-0008
Vessel Location: Senegal EEZ (2012-02-26)
Previous Locations:
Links:
Images:  
Videos:
  • Greenpeace Action on Oleg Naydenov
    http://www.greenpeace.org/africa/en/News/news/Exposed-Illegal-Fishing-in-West-African-Seas/ The 120 meter-long "Oleg Naydenov" is one example of the enormous foreign fleet of foreign trawlers operating in West Africa’s waters. According to Senegal’s fishing law they are not permitted to fish in the specific body of water where this particular ship was found (immediately north of the Gambian border). zoom Activists 'unmask' trawler fishing illegally Activists from the Greenpeace ship Arctic Sunrise pull down the canvas hiding the name of pirate Russian pelagic fishing trawler Oleg Naydenov off the coast of Senegal. Greenpeace is campaigning in West Africa for the establishment of a sustainable, low impact fisheries policy that takes into account the needs and interests of small-scale fishermen and the local communities that depend on healthy oceans. 02/24/2012 © Pierre Gleizes / Greenpeace Hiding ship names and call signs under large banners or nets is a common practice of vessels trying to avoid identification whilst fishing illegally.
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  • Video of Greenpeace action on Oleg Naydenov
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  • Greenpeace action on Oleg Naydenov
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Oleg Naydenov

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