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Anastassios Adamopoulos is Lloyd’s List’s news reporter based in London. He contributes to Lloyd’s List’s coverage of daily developments across a number of shipping industry beats with a focus on the UK and Europe.
Anastassios has written about and is interested in port operations, seafarer safety as well as maritime security and intelligence, among other topics.
Having grown up in Greece, Anastassios has always been interested in shipping and its interaction with global trade and policy.
Prior to joining Lloyd’s List, Anastassios worked for the Greek Reporter in the United States, covering daily news surrounding Greece.
He has also interned at Marine Money Magazine’s editorial department. More recently, he interned at the Atlantic Council, a foreign policy think tank in Washington, working on transatlantic relations and the European Union.
Anastassios received his undergraduate degree in political science in 2015 from the University of Michigan, where he also worked as a news reporter for the university's newspaper, the Michigan Daily.
Latest From Anastassios Adamopoulos
The shipping company and the engine provider have been developing the new product for the past three years. Running hydrogen in this diesel engine can reduce CO2 emissions by up to 85%
Shipping lobby groups have reiterated their problems with shipping’s inclusion in the EU Emissions Trading System, which European lawmakers supported earlier this week
Sovcomflot wants to list on the Moscow Exchange. It expects that after the IPO is completed the Russian government will remain a majority shareholder in the company
The European Parliament has voted in favor of a proposal to include shipping in the EU Emissions Trading System and to impose a 2030 40% carbon intensity target on big ships calling at EEA ports
The global asset manager is calling for seafarers to be considered as essential workers to ensure safety and global supply chain continuity
The European Parliament vote on the EU MRV amendments next week will kickstart a process that the industry has long sought to avoid. The potential of shipping operating under emissions allowances in the bloc will no longer be a mere aspiration