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ɳ иҹ÷. ͧ "Թҷ秼͡ԡĵɰԨͺ" Print E-mail



侺 ó иҹҼԹҷҧ觻 ٴ¡Ѻ zoom in ѹ 19 .. 2013 ͧ "Թҷ秼͡ԡĵɰԨͺ"



Shpg Gazette 18/3/13 - German authorities demand HS Code for all cargo at German ports Print E-mail


German authorities demand HS Code for all cargo at German ports


AN HS [Harmonised System] Code must be provided for all cargo entering or being transshipped at German ports to facilitate the veterinary (animal products) inspection by port officials.


News came in a notice to trade from Hong Kong's Orient Overseas Container Line (OOCL), which warned:

"To avoid any cargo clearance delays and potential extra costs imposed by the authority or as demurrage, OOCL strongly recommends our customers to provide the appropriate HS Code in the Shipping Instruction at the loading end for all types of commodities."


The regulation comes as a European Commission's directive, which was adopted by Germany with immediate effect, said OOCL.

Hellenic Shpg 18/3/13 - Shipping has won a tenth of global air cargo volumes Print E-mail


Shipping has won a tenth of global air cargo volumes


If air freight wants to retain market share and prevent modal shift, innovation will be critical, said industry leaders, after it was revealed today that air cargo lost 2.6m tonnes equivalent to 10% of its global volumes to sea freight last year, according to analysis from Seabury Group, as the maritime industry improved its products and services.


Innovation will be our key challenge in the short term, and we need to accelerate our transit times, Robbie Anderson, president, United Cargo, told delegates at the World Cargo Symposium in Doha.

Noting various examples of innovation and investment in the shipping and road freight sectors, he urged the air cargo industry to act. There are lots of things going on in other modes, so its up to us to do the same. There are also some changes in the business-to-consumer market that are going to change the landscape for us.


But, he said innovation would have to be on the ground, not in the air. It needs to be in the linkages and processes suppliers like ground handlers and road feeder services will all play a key role in helping us move that forward. Innovation on the maritime side means there is more focus on shipping.

The tradelane most affected by modal shift is the transpacific, said Gert-Jan Jansen, executive director Seabury. Many of the goods America is buying are now going by sea, he said. Its in security and Customs that the maritime industry has been making progress. And transpacific is the most obvious way to go.


The remarks followed a pledge by IATAs Cargo Committee to modernise the industry. Chairman Steve Gunning said: If we are going to fight modal shift we need to act as an industry. We need to bring the processes right up to date we need to accelerate transit times.


Des Vertannes, head of IATA Cargo, added: Modal shift always happens and then it rebounds. What is incumbent on us, however, is to make a difference which we havent done in 30 years. Lets reduce transit times from five or six days by 24 or 36 hours.

Shpg Gazette 18/3/13 - Tanjung Pelepas Port's new CEO to lead US$450 million expansion Print E-mail


Tanjung Pelepas Port's new CEO to lead US$450 million expansion


MALAYSIA' largest container port of Tanjung Pelepas (PTP) has a new chief executive officer, Glen Hilton, who will be responsible for leading the harbour's US$450 million expansion programme.


Development of the port will create new berths, three blocks of containers yards, equip the port with new cranes and electrify older rubber-tyre gantry cranes.


Said PTP chairman Datuk Mohd Sidik Shaik Osman: "Glen's track record and extensive experience in managing ports and delivering results makes him the ideal candidate for this position."


The new CEO's career includes 12 years with various ports in the DP World Group. Before his appointment, he was the managing director and vice president, South East Asia at DP World Asia. He is said to have played crucial roles in the turnaround of the Caucedo terminal in the Dominican Republic and the successful start up of the Ho Chi Minh City container terminal.


"Glen will deploy his wealth of experience in bringing operational best practices from a global perspective to PTP, as well as oversee the successful commissioning of our expansion programme," said Mr Sidik.


The present second phase of the terminal expansion project involves building two new berths, three blocks of containers yards, purchasing new cranes, as well as electrifying existing rubber-tyre gantries.


Construction works on the new berths measuring 720 metres have started and are to be completed in May 2014. The expansion will raise PTP's annual handling capacity by 25 per cent to 10.5 million TEU and increase the number of berths to 14 with total quay length of 5 kilometres.


The new berths and equipment will be able to handle 18,000-TEU ships. PTP is one of world six ports selected by Maersk Line for its daily service. The others are Felixstowe, Bremerhaven, Rotterdam, Shenzhen-Yantian, Shanghai and Ningbo.


Last year the port handled 7.7 million TEU. The port also added Mediterranean Shipping Corporation (MSC) as a customer during the year and new vessel sharing services between various shipping lines. It is targeting volume growth of six per cent this year, bringing annual container volumes to over 8 million.


Port authorities are planning Phase 3, which will involve the construction of three new berths of 1.5 kilometres to be completed to 2018.

JOC 15/3/13 - Report: Global Port Throughput Growth Slows Print E-mail


Report: Global Port Throughput Growth Slows


Global port throughput increased only 4.8 percent in 2012, lower than 7.3 percent in 2011 and 14 percent in 2010, reflecting a worsening economic environment and decreases in international shipping and trade volume, according Shanghai International Shipping Institutes Global Port Development Report 2012.


In particular, emerging economies, which have previously boosted global port throughput, lost steam and saw plummeting growth.


Year-over-year growth in global container throughput shrank by nearly 50 percent from the 2010 level to 4.0 percent, lower than the 10-year average and the lowest except those of the crisis-hit years.


The report predicted that global port throughput and container throughput will maintain modest growth of more than 5 percent in 2013, mainly driven by European ports return to stability.

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