Peer-reviewed publications

Runnebaum, J., E. Maxwell, J. Stoll, K. Pianka, N. Oppenheim. (2019) Communication, Relationships, and Relatability Influence Stakeholder Perceptions of Credible Science. Fisheries.
Farr, E., J. Stoll, and C. Beitl. (2018). Effects of fisheries management on local ecological knowledge. Ecology and Society 23(3):15.
Stoll, J., Crona, B., Fabinyi, M., & Farr, E. (2018). Seafood trade routes for lobster obscure teleconnected vulnerabilities. Frontiers in Marine Science, 5, 239.
Fuller, E., J. Samhouri, J. Stoll, S. Levin, J. Watson. Characterizing fisheries connectivity in marine social-ecological systems. ICES Journal of Marine Science.

Stoll, J., E. Fuller, B. Crona. Uneven adaptive capacity among fishers in a sea of change. PloS One. 12 (2017): 1-13.

Stoll, J. Fishing for leadership: the role diversification plays in facilitating change agents. Journal of Environmental Management. 199 (2017): 74-82.

Stoll, J. Transforming the fisheries: neoliberalism, nature, and the commons. Invited Book Review. Social & Cultural Geography. 18 (2017): 599-600.

Witter, A. and J. Stoll. Participation and resistance: alternative seafood marketing in a neoliberal era. Marine Policy (Special Issue). 80 (2017): 130-140.

Otto, S., S. Simon, J. Stoll, P. Lawson. Making progress on bycatch avoidance in the ocean salmon fishery using a transdisciplinary approach. ICES Journal of Marine Science 73 (2016): 2380-2394.

Stoll, J., C. Beitl, and J. Wilson. How access to Maine’s fisheries has changed over a quarter century: the cumulative effects of licensing on resilience. Global Environmental Change 37 (2016): 79-91.

Bolton, A., B. Dubik, J. Stoll, and X. Basurto. Describing the diversity of community supported fisheries in North America. Marine Policy 66 (2016): 21-29.

Stoll, J., P. Pinto da Silva, J. Olson, and S. Benjamin. Expanding the geography of resilience in fisheries: Seafood distribution in the Atlantic herring and spiny dogfish fisheries in New England. Ocean and Coastal Management 116 (2015): 185-192.

Stoll, J., B. Dubik and L. Campbell. Local seafood: rethinking the direct marketing paradigm. Ecology and Society. 20 (2015).

Stoll, J., and T. Johnson. Under the banner of sustainability: The politics and prose of an emerging US federal seafood certification. Marine Policy 51 (2015): 415-422.

Campbell, L. N. Boucquey, J. Stoll, H. Coppola, and M. Smith. From vegetable box to seafood cooler: applying the Community Supported Agriculture model to fisheries. Society and Natural Resources 27 (2014): 88-106.

Boucquey, N., L. Campbell, G. Cumming, Z. Meletis, C. Norwood, and J. Stoll. Interpreting amenities, envisioning the future: common ground and conflict in North Carolina’s rural coastal communities. GeoJournal. 77 (2012): 83-101.

Other publications

Stoll, J. “A New Take on Working Waterfront in Coastal North Carolina.” A Sustainability Plan for the Walking Fish Cooperative. (2015).

Stoll, J., and M. Holliday. “The Design and Use of Fishing Communities and Regional Fishery Associations in Limited Access Privilege Programs.” Technical Guidance. U.S. Department of Commerce. NMFS-F/SPO-138. (2014).

Showalter, S., J. Stoll, et al. “Starting and Maintaining Community Supported Fishery Programs: A Resource Guide for Fishermen and Fishing Communities.” National Sea Grant Law Center. NSGLC-12-04-03. (2012).

Learn More:

Google Scholar | Research Gate