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Incidental catch, which includes entanglement and bycatch, is also important as it can result in death.

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Blue whales in the Northern Indian Ocean are a morphologically and acoustically distinct population restricted to these waters.

We review available data to determine anthropogenic threats/stressors faced by this population and assign subjective rankings for the population-level severity of each threat/stressor based on severity, scope, and immediacy.

With the cessation of direct illegal catches on this population in the late 1960s, we ranked ship strike as the most important population-level threat.Year-round sightings, photo-identification records, and stranding data suggest that at least a portion of this population remains resident within Sri Lankan waters [11–15].A number of regions where these NIO pygmy blue whales aggregate have been identified, including Somalia [16], the Seychelles [8], the Maldives [17, 18], Diego Garcia [2], and Sri Lanka [19], one that is occupied almost year-round as suggested by sightings, strandings, and acoustic data. In Sri Lankan coastal waters, these whales are known from two major areas: off Trincomalee in the northeast and off the southern coast.At present, all Indian Ocean pygmy blue whale populations are collectively listed as “Data Deficient” by the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species [5].This listing includes the NIO subspecies of blue whales which needs to be assessed independently for the Red List.The pygmy blue whale complex (Balaenoptera musculus subspp.), which includes the Northern Indian Ocean (NIO) population (B. indica; described below), occurs primarily outside the central gyre of the Indian Ocean including the African northeastern coast, various islands in the Arabian Sea, and the western Australian coast to the Banda Sea, along the Australian southeastern coast to New Zealand [1], around Diego Garcia [2], the western coast of South America (Peru and Chile), south of Madagascar, and around most of the Sub-Antarctic Islands (Prince Edward, Kerguelen, Crozet, Heard, and Amsterdam) during the austral summer [3] (Figure 1).

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