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29 September 2021 The on-line newspaper devoted to the world of transports 04:23 GMT+2



free news
Shipping Timesweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
Shipping News
  • S Korea overtakes Japan as world's top shipbuilder
    China took third place in terms of contracted tonnage last year: Fearnleys
  • ISM code non-compliance: IMO warns of tough action
  • US lines urge FMC to hit back at China flag ships
  • Supporters of dockers to block ship's cargo
  • HK urged to change way freight is charged
Air and Land Transport
  • FedEx's Asian logistics business continues to grow
    Despite regional crisis, double-digit growth expected this year
  • Striking ANA pilots ground 6 more flights
  • Asiana stops direct S'pore flights, codeshares with SIA
  • Shanghai airport reopens
  • Sri Lanka govt places ad to defend sale of airline stake
  • Kia expects to see 150b won profit this year
Features
  • Tycoons vie for biggest 'ship'
    Henderson's Chinese junk in HK's waterfront would rival Hutchison Whampoa's cruise-liner in Hung Hom

free news
Sched Netweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
  • China suffers drop in freight volume in January
  • Japanese port more than doubles throughput
  • Conterm offers HK exporters a link to Ireland
  • Hanjin chairman receives highest award
  • Tuticorin posts healthy growth
  • MPA steps up ship inspections
  • New services raise throughput at Thamesport
  • Philippines containership operators feel the pinch
  • Taiwanese authorities to launch air safety checks
  • T-Day looms for KLIA
  • North American airlines choose Trent engines for Boeing

free news
Cyber Shipping Guide - Ocean Commerceweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
  • Yang Ming to expand tie-up with TNWA
  • ANERA keeps 2-digit growth in Feb.
  • NITTSU aims at sales of \500 billion from international biz
  • AZUMA achieves ISO 9002 certificate
  • UK High Court grants injunction for Patrick
  • FedEx to extend global supply-chain capabilities

free news
World Wide Shipperweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
  • Clinton budget holds $100 million for Seattle Corps 1999 projects
  • Yang Ming ends Med ties with French line
  • Yang Ming joins New World Alliance in Asia/Med service improvements
  • Hyundai will operate new Korea port
  • Inspector General advises DOT to clarify airline ‘arrival time’
  • North American railroads have strong first quarter
  • Emery partners with Jensen to offer Canada-U.S. customs

free news
Marine Linkweb site
APRIL 13, 1998
  • Moroccan Navigation Firm Comanav To Upgrade Fleet
  • Japan 1997-98 Foreign Ship Orders Rise 41%
  • Litton Unit Wins $150M Contract

news on subscription
Lloyd's Listweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
  • Enterprises plans bond issue
    GREECE'S Restis family shipping group is aiming to raise $175m from a high yield bond issue through its Enterprises Shipholding company.
  • Patrick rejects cash draining allegations
    PATRICK chairman Chris Corrigan has rejected union allegations that the company drained the capital from its operating subsidiaries, before sacking its workers and getting the government to front up with severance pay.
  • K&N unveils record results
    KUEHNE & Nagel, the Swiss-based international freight forwarding and logistics company, has announced strong growth and record results for last year.
  • Easter break brings confusion
    EASTER and other religious holidays around the world exerted their traditional influence on the bunker market over the last few days.
  • Gambler's charter
    EVERYONE is agreed that port state control systems (PSC) of inspection represent the best way of rooting out the substandard operator, monitoring compliance with the International Safety Management Code and generally sorting out the maritime wheat from the chaff.
  • A nothing sort of day
    IT started fairly grey but the sun was beginning to break through as high tide approached. An 80,000 dwt Greek tanker was due to depart from Shell's Tranmere Oil Terminal as the ...
  • Legal move to end limit on charterers' liability
    CHARTERERS will in future be unable to limit their liability for claims made by shipowners seeking recourse or indemnity under a charterparty if an Admiralty Court ruling on April 7 is upheld.
  • Shipmanagement - a perspective from the 'shop floor'
    AS A member of an organisation actively involved in seeing improved standards in the shipmanagement industry, I was interested and somewhat disappointed to read the valuable views of shipmaster Captain Shridhar Nivas (Lloyd's List, March 12, 1998) in the seafarer's response to your shipmanagement feature (January 29, 1998).

news on subscription
Daily Commercial Newsweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
  • MUA continues its legal mission
    THE Maritime Union of Australia (MUA) will be pursuing further legal action this week in an attempt to at least partially reverse Patrick’s move to employ an alternative workforce.
    This is despite the stevedore’s claim that that the decision by the federal court last Wednesday regarding an application by the MUA, preventing Patrick from dismissing its MUA workforce for seven days, will have no effect on the resumption of stevedoring operations at its facilities around the country.
    "The companies affected by the interim order no longer have the right to supply labour to nay other companies in the Patrick group," the company said.
    "The right to supply labour to Patrick facilities has been given to nine other companies including P&C Stevedoring."
  • ITF tells carriers to stay out of dispute
    THE International Transport Workers’ Federation (ITF) has warned shipping companies not to get involved in the dispute between Patrick and the Maritime Union of Australia (MUA).
    "This is clearly a politically-motivated affair," the ITF general secretary, David Cockroft, said.
    "Shipping companies will end up being used as pawns in an anti-union, government-sponsored game."
    Mr Cockroft said the ITF’s maritime affiliates are committed to international solidarity in support of the MUA in line with policy agreed in June 1997 in Miami.
  • ACCC warning on TPA
    THE Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) has warned all participants in the current waterfront dispute that they must comply with the provisions of the Trade Practices Act, including the provisions introduced in 1997 concerning boycotts.
    "Industry participants must understand their obligations to comply with the Trade Practices Act," ACCC chairman, Professor Allan Fels, said.
    "If necessary, the ACCC will act swiftly to enforce the Act in the public interest.
    "The ACCC will enforce the Act fairly against anyone, whether they be businesses or unions and in the same manner as the Commission would enforce the Act against other anticompetitive practices.
    "The ACCC will investigate complaints about any alleged breaches of the law and will also initiate its own investigations where it observes possible breaches of the Act."

news on subscription
The Journal of Commerceweb site
APRIL 14, 1998
Home
  • Japan to boost oversight of rate setting
Transportation
  • BNSF taps Hub to manage boxes
  • UPS to guarantee ground deliveries
  • Shipping losses sink index
  • Northwest pilots reject proposal
Maritime
  • Taiwan carrier reflags 6 ships for China trade
  • Replacements anger Australia's striking unions
  • Penalties stop other unions from joining in dock strike
  • American Steamship gives to merchant marine library
  • No end in sight for strike at Brazil's Salvador port
  • Pacific lines eye capacity controls
  • Orders plunged in 1st quarter at Korean yards
  • Panama wants to be the mother of all Latin hubs

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