As October gave way to November the big news and features kept coming this week.

The effect of civil unrest on the salmon production in Chile continued to grab headlines with no end in sight for Chile's salmon industry as protests rage on and SalmonChile confirming that six salmon plants are paralyzed by protests.

Amid a raft of stories on this issue arsonists being thwarted at and AquaChile facility, and looters being turned away at second site stood out.

With 680 million diners, IKEA sees an opportunity to move the needle on sustainable seafood as Demi Korban reports.

Disease, prices and demand confusion have taken a toll on Indian shrimp market as factors have come together this year to hinder growth in the sector.

While Kenya and Uganda are seen as particularly promising markets against a background of a slowdown in aquaculture projects growth in Africa in recent years, the world's largest feed producer Skretting pinpoints East Africa as aquaculture's next big frontier.

In a rare and exclusive interview Dutch fishing and processing company Parlevliet & Van der Plas told Nina Unlay that its expansion drive is 'going just a planned.'

US land-based farmer Riverence says it is working to raise the reputation of trout but breaking into the premium trout market beyond foodservice has been challenging.

Still in the US, Wells Fargo said it sees no slowdown in protein demand, while it's a good time to be a top producer in the US food sector, according to experts who spoke at the firm's Northwest Food and Agribusiness Summit.

With land-based salmon production never far away from the headlines, estimates may be overly optimistic, equipment suppliers say.

Finally as IntraFish reporters in Norway discovered high winds blew the so called 'Aquatraz' salmon farm into rocks.

That's just a taste of the week's news. To keep on top of all the world's most important seafood business news, sign up to our Editor's Picks newsletter.