Read more in the Report: Report: Baltic transport 2016 highlights in BTJ 1/2017
Read more in: Railways of the New Silk Road in BTJ 6/2016
The IMO confirmed that a new global cap on the sulphur content in fuel would be introduced as of January 1st, 2020, lowering the permitted concentration from the current 3.5% mass/ mass (m/m) to 0.5%.
Read more in: Success has many fathers in BTJ 6/2016
Read more in the article: A cleaner sea breeze in BTJ 6/2016
The next award goes to YILPORT Holding Inc. for taking over container, dry bulk, other general cargo, rail, and warehouse box freight services in Gävle port's terminals.
The next award goes to CRIST for delivering Zourite, what's said to be the world's biggest crane barge, equipped with two 30-metre wide gantries, each able to lift 2,400 tonnes.
The Swedish port will soon cut a deal with the Dutch Wasco Coatings Europe for storing pipes to be used for the set-up of the second underwater pipeline of Nord Stream.
The next award goes to the Ports of Stockholm for giving rise to the brand-new Värtahamnen, a five-quay 85,000 m2 big ferry terminal in the heart of Sweden's capital.
The next award goes to Scandlines for renewing its fleet with the brand-new hybrid diesel-electric Berlin and Copenhagen, the two most energy-efficient seagoing ferries in the world.
The first award goes to Deepwater Container Terminal Gdańsk for doubling its handling capacity up to 3.0 mln TEU per year by setting up T2 berth.
The Baltic Transport Journal team would like to wish all of our readers, partners, and supporters happy Holidays and a joyful New Year!
We're more than happy to announce that our Editor-in-Chief, Przemek Myszka, came as a Runner-up in the News Journalist of the Year category, awarded by the London-based Seahorse Club.
The stevedore Sea Port of Saint-Petersburg (SPSP) has received four forklift trucks Kalmar DCE 100-6, each with 10 tn of lifting capacity, and 5.5 m of hoist height.
The shipping companies have seasonally extended their North Europe-Morocco container service, adding the ports of Riga, Bronka, and St. Petersburg to the loop.