The deep sea is a vast, vast, and endless sea that is filled with countless fish and crustaceans.
It also has an incredible amount of biodiversity, which has helped create a food web that is rich with diverse, nutritious foods.
But the deep sea has been a major source of human-made pollutants like mercury, arsenic, and PCBs.
A new study has found that the oceans are also filled with contaminants like PCBs and arsenic, which could be the key to solving the problem.
The researchers looked at more than 700 species of deep sea creatures that inhabit the deep ocean, and found that they were all linked to pollution.
They found that more than half of the deep-sea animals were found to have PCBs in their tissues, and more than 40 percent of the species they sampled had arsenic.
“It is likely that deep sea species are at the center of a global pollution crisis, because of the large amount of PCBs found in the deep water and because of its high level of biodiversity,” the researchers wrote in their paper.
“Our findings suggest that PCBs have a role in the global food web, and that the widespread presence of PCB-containing products is an important factor in this process.”
The researchers also found that PCB-laden fish are much more prevalent in deep water than they are in the surface oceans.
That is because the deep waters have higher concentrations of PCB chemicals, which can be inhaled.
The chemicals can also affect the immune system of the fish.
PCBs are an industrial chemical used to make plastics and other products.
It was first used to build nuclear power plants in the 1950s, but it has been phased out.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has also banned PCBs from deep water.
The paper, published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology, found that fish and crabs were the most contaminated species in the oceans.
They also found the deepest oceans were the worst.
The oceans are filled with a large amount, as well as a lot of biodiversity.
So, the authors hypothesize, that if the oceans were cleaned up with PCBs, it would be more beneficial to the oceans ecosystem.
And this would be a positive for human health because PCBs aren’t harmful to health.
The authors of the study also noted that the effects of PCB exposure were also felt in fish.
They noted that fish were found in their samples to have high levels of PCB compounds, but the levels were higher in fish that were exposed to more than 10 times the amount of the rest of the group.
They believe that if there is an environmental crisis, we may have a natural solution to it, but they haven’t found it yet.
“The effects of the concentration of PCB contaminants in deep waters on fish populations have been studied extensively, but not well,” the study concluded.
“This study is the first to assess the effects in fish populations of the PCBs emitted by humans in the shallow oceans.”