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The Baltic Sea region's transport development is closely related to the integration of 'its' TEN-T Corridors.
More or less 140 years ago, the Finnish forestry company and renewable energy producer UPM started to manufacture wooden spools at its Kaukas mills.
A high quality rail corridor between Tallinn and Berlin equalling better passenger and cargo carriage as well as a new alternative for road transport are the main reasons behind the Rail Baltica line.
Due to the economic breakdown, the European road freight market has experienced stressful years and the burgeoning high margin industry of the mid-2000s is now just a distant and dreamy memory.
96% of all freight and 93% of all passengers passing through 1,200 EU ports transit through 319 principal ports included in the TEN-T Core network.
Russia is the EU’s third-largest trading partner and the EU is the first trading partner and the most important investor for the Russian Federation.
DONG Energy’s 400 megawatts wind park near the Danish island of Anholt is the biggest and most powerful offshore energy-generating facility in the Baltic Sea.
The shipping industry is searching for cleaner solutions to comply with the upcoming stricter regulations on emissions.
With the introduction of the ‘Fourth Railway Package’ it is an appropriate time to take stock of both positive and negative developments across the rail industry.