Read more in the Report: Development's trump in BTJ 6/2016
The industry is expecting the introduction of a global 0.5% sulphur cap in 2020, bringing about the same challenges and fears Northern Europe and North America had to tackle, but this time on a worldwide scale.
Read more in: The 0.5% global sulphur cap in BTJ 5/2016
I am concerned that a lack of emphasis on the safe handling of dangerous goods, epitomised by the dramatic explosion in the Chinese Port of Tianjin last year, is leading to increased risk in global trade.
Read more in: Explosion & fire risk in BTJ 5/2016
Connections between the major European and Asian civilizations started more than 2,000 years ago, thanks to the diligent and courageous camel caravans that explored and...
Efficient cargo transports are essential for keeping any economy in the world expanding and alive.
Hard fact-based figures on European shipyards' production went down in 2015 again.
In 2015, the Baltic shipbuilding industry reached its lowest point in post-war history.
The Baltic Sea region (BSR) is crossed by three core network corridors (CNCs) – Scan-Med, North Sea-Baltic and Baltic-Adriatic, and has direct access to the fourth, the Orient/East-Med.
Warehouses and distribution centres are changing as IT and operational personnel are placing increased focus on optimizing supply chain management.
The introduction of the Sulphur Emission Control Areas (SECA) has been regarded as a radical change for the maritime transport sector running its business in Europe.
IKEA, Cadbury, Marks & Spencer, and Volvo: What do these household names have in common?
The European shipbuilding sector isn't a drowning man, but its importance as a ship supplier has decreased, playing today second fidle to the continent's maritime sector.