Since last two decades, geographical researches, esp. in the South, are trying to comprehend the nature of globalization and its impact on the people and their lives. Though globalization was welcomed wholeheartedly by the governments, its inhuman face is now exposed with its deeper impact on the livelihoods of various socioeconomic groups and indigenous populations. This book, therefore, throws a spotlight on the changing livelihood of the indigenous fishermen community in Mumbai. It analyses the globalized policy framework of the fishery sector and explains its impact on deteriorating fishing environments and declining fish production and income of the fishermen communities. By piecing together a wide range of secondary data and the first-hand survey results, the present work shows how the fishermen are trading in the fishy spaces and are at crossroads trying to search their identity and existence. The analysis would be especially useful to professionals and students alike in the fields of geography, environment, economics, sociology and policy.