On June 18, 2022, the "world's largest sea restaurant" Jumbo Seafood Restaurant, which opened for nearly half a century and was once the decisive battle scene of Stephen Chow's movie "God of Cookery", sailed near the Xisha Islands. The official statement said that it suddenly encountered wind and waves and sank the next day, although The investigation process is still ongoing, but how to salvage the wreckage of the ship from the bottom of the sea at a depth of 1,000 meters? The memories and mysteries of the Jumbo Seafood Boat made me unable to resist turning out the book "Crime Ocean" and reviewing the dense key points one by one.
This book is a collection of stories about crimes Photo Restoration Service at sea from Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times reporter Ian Urbina, which he covers across five oceans and twenty seas. Due to the film "Rage of the Sea" based on real events, Somalia has become synonymous with pirates. Ian has entered this "failed state machine" divided by tribal warlords through the complicated diplomatic exchange between the United States and the United Nations, and hired fourteen armed with guns. Name security for on-the-spot interviews. Ian not only interviewed pirates, but also spent months on NGO boats, tracking down the Thunder, the worst fishing boat in modern times, interviewing slave fishermen who were kidnapped by debts and peach traps and sent to ocean-going fishing boats to work for their lives, using cunning methods to export labor.
Brokers going to the sea, security mercenaries on standby in the naval arsenal and endless robbery and murder incidents, and directly attack the professional masters employed by Wall Street bankers, how to steal a ship taller and larger than the Empire State Building from the Greek customs , how to change the identity of the ship, so that the creditor can resell this huge collateral and realize it... As for the sinking of the Jumbo Seafood Boat, you can refer to the chapter "Waste Waste WASTE AWAY". Common sense that does not belong to the land runs rampant in the sea of outlaws For centuries, humans have viewed the ocean as a metaphor for infinity. The assumption was—and frankly, still is for many—that the vastness of the ocean is accompanied by an infinite capacity to absorb and metabolize everything.