Pompano, the Spanish word for “gravel,” is the name of the pompeo fishery in the Gulf of Mexico.
The fish are found throughout the Gulf Coast and in Florida, and they are one of the top 10 catches in the world, according to the United States Food and Drug Administration.
The company that owns the pompo fisheries said it had been operating in the waters off Pensacola since the mid-1980s.
It is the only fishing company in the state that was permitted to operate a fishery, according the state’s Department of Environmental Management.
It’s estimated that about 20 percent of the seafood sold in the U.S. comes from the Florida fish pompero fisherry, and that’s just one fishery.
But there is no official federal data on how many people are caught in the fish fishery and how many are caught.
It would be impossible to know because the federal government doesn’t collect such data.
That’s why a bill has been introduced in Congress that would require the FDA to collect data on the number of people caught in Florida’s fishing industry.
The bill was introduced by Rep. Debbie Dingell (D-Mich.), who was one of a number of congressmen who voted against a bill that would have required the FDA’s data collection.
The FDA doesn’t have enough time to collect such information, said Dennis Baxley, who worked for the agency under former President George W. Bush.
He said the FDA would have to collect all of the data for the entire industry, which would be a huge task.
Dingell said she was concerned about the lack of transparency in the FDA data.
“I think there is a lot of people who are concerned about what the federal agency is doing,” Dingell told the Detroit Free Press.
“They are not asking for any particular data.”
The FDA said the agency is collecting data about the fishery from the state, but declined to release the information on what those numbers are.
“As a matter of practice, the agency does not release data on individual fishery data unless specifically requested by the agency,” the FDA wrote in a statement.
Baxton said the data collection would be difficult, especially because there are so many different companies that sell fish in the Florida market.
“If you’re looking at the fishing industry and the seafood industry, you’re going to get different information,” he said.
“You’re going not only going to have to look at the number, but the size of the fishing fleet, the quality of the product, how much it costs, how many employees you have.”
Bax-Tyson Fish said it does collect data about its business, but it does not collect it on a national basis.
It does, however, use a computerized system that collects data on its customers and customers’ purchases.
Bayshore Fish said in a written statement that it does track data about fishery numbers and sales to customers.
It said it would not release information about how many fish it has caught in a particular year, as it does with its sales data.
The American Association of Fishermen and Aquatic Mammalogists (AAFM) also opposes the bill, saying it would force the FDA into collecting data that is not required by law.
“We believe that the federal Food and Food Safety Act (FDSA) should require the agency to collect this data on a statewide basis,” said John W. Stowe, the AAFM’s director of public affairs.
“Our concern is that we are not required to provide such information on a state-by-state basis.”
The bill passed the House by a vote of 235 to 100.
Dingels bill also would require a report on the FDA response to the catch data from the agency.
“Congress needs to ensure that the FDA maintains its independence from the influence of special interests and that it is subject to the same rigorous oversight and accountability requirements as other federal agencies,” Dingells said in the statement.
Dingells bill is sponsored by Reps.
Brad Sherman (D, Calif.), Paul Gosar (R-Ariz.) and Joe Kennedy III (D-, Mass.).
The bill would also require the Department of the Interior to create a study on the effects of seafood fishing on the environment and the Gulf coast.
The Fish and Wildlife Service is currently considering a proposal that would allow fishermen to sell off their catch and use it for fishing.
The agency is still weighing the proposal, according