The accumulation of disruption and supply chain shocks are transforming global trade as governments and businesses look to exchange efficiency for security
Box liftings accelerated at ports globally in 2021, yet the rebound from the Covid-induced slump came at a price. Ports and terminals felt the strain of sustained and unprecedented demand for containerised goods, while the logistical logjam that ensued put a dampener on an otherwise fruitful 12-month period
One Hundred Ports: Congestion chaos overshadows volume recovery | Turkish owners lead way in lifting Ukrainian grain | Transpacific rates slide further as carriers compete to offer lower prices | Sartini joins MSC in second high-profile external hire
The American Bureau of Shipping will develop models using different reactor technologies for maritime applications. It wants to develop an industry advisory on the commercial use of modern nuclear power
Australia is a major net exporter of agricultural products, including the type of products being disrupted by the situation in Ukraine, such as wheat and corn
Are you suffering with anxiety over the legal risk associated with carbon compliance, the EU ETS and generally how to navigate the oncoming train of regulatory hurdles for shipping? Fear not – the Lloyd’s List Podcast is on the case with a dose of free expertise to treat all that ails you this week. Listen twice a day and come back to see us in a week for your next check-up
Half-Year Outlook 2022
The war in Ukraine, China lockdowns, supply-chain disruptions, and the risk of so-called ‘stagflation’ mean recession for many countries will be hard to avoid. The consequences are not yet playing out in the shipping sectors reviewed in this outlook report, but even in containers where rates remain high and cash is still flowing, executives are already planning for the post-pandemic party hangover.
Click here to view the full report
As part of our Future of Shipping programme industry leaders and sector experts map the path to a sustainable and profitable future.
‘The shipping industry itself has set itself a pretty mealy-mouthed target of 5% by 2030. I think that 15% is a respectable target. By 2030 we shouldn’t have any engines which are not dual-fuel capable so that by 2040, we’ve got a shipping industry which can go carbon neutral.’
‘We are at an inflection point. First mover activities are going to inform and inspire the rest of the industry. They need to be enabled and supported, meaning that individual governments need to engage in this process and make sure that we have regulation in place that supports it in the interim until we get global regulation in place.’
‘We need to get closer to our customers and co-operate on making this industry more efficient. Because there’s so much waste. The moment you put a value on carbon and decreasing the carbon footprint, I think that people have a tendency to be more friendly, open to discuss and see how they can co-operate together.’
‘There are some tough decisions to be made, but I think the reality is the old business models that we had are not going to survive this and I think that a lot of companies will have to figure out how they actually deal with this. So, I really want to see that happening between us and our clients and I believe that that will mean a dramatic change of the contractual relationship that exists between the two of us.’
The Shipping Podcast
The skills landscape is changing. Traditional ways of bringing seafarers into the office, while good in keeping in touch with the sea, will not meet the needs of a digitally-enabled, purpose-driven business
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