New York City-based Restorsea, L.L.C. has reportedly sued the supplier of salmon hatching fluid used in the skin-care company’s beauty products, claiming that Norway’s largest salmon hatchery, Aqua Bio Technology, has breached an exclusivity agreement by selling its own skin care products, which allegedly contain sufficient levels of the hatching fluid to bring it within the agreement. Restorsea, L.L.C. v. Aqua Bio Technology ASA, No. 14-0811 (U.S. Dist. Ct., S.D.N.Y., filed February 7, 2014). According to a news source, Restorsea CEO Patricia Pao discovered the skin-softening qualities of salmon hatching fluid when touring Aqua Bio’s hatchery in 2010 and noticing how much more youthful workers’ hands were than their faces, despite submerging their hands in hatchery waters all day. The companies entered a supply and license agreement and an exclusivity agreement in 2012, a year after Aqua Bounty had launched its own product line. Restorsea seeks $6 million in compensatory damages and an order compelling Aqua Bounty to honor the exclusivity agreement. Aqua Bounty has reportedly indicated that the complaint is without merit and that it will “vigorously defend” against the allegations. See Courthouse News Service, February 13, 2014.