Linton is Lloyd's List's deputy editor. He is also editor of Lloyd’s List’s monthly special reports and annual publications, including our end of year ranking of the 100 most influential people in shipping.
An award-winning journalist, he specialises in the global container market with a particular focus on Europe, writing regular market reports, features and commentaries, whilst keeping our readers up to speed with the latest breaking news from the box industry.
Prior to his position at Informa, Linton was editor of a respected maritime trade journal at a UK publication house.
Linton is also a diehard Tottenham Hotspur fan and proud father to his daughter Luna.
Latest From Linton Nightingale
Individual actions still matter in shipping, even as shipowners’ power is waning. Yet this year’s defining moment has come from the EU, which has overtaken the IMO as the most influential force in the industry, by taking tangible action to address climate change
Hamburg’s shipping community convenes to mark the welcome return of the traditional ‘Eisbien’ celebrations, following a pandemic-induced break, but also the 125th anniversary of the Hamburg and Bremen Shipbrokers’ Association
Maritime economist Dr Martin Stopford has urged the shipping industry not to rule out the ‘nuclear’ option as an alternative fuel source towards decarbonisation
US-based owner of liquefied petroleum gas carriers wants to enter the ethane shipping sector as technology advances. The ethane market’s established infrastructure and lower costs make it an increasingly attractive proposition
The development of container port throughput figures from the early 1970s through to today charts the rise and success of containerisation. From the early transatlantic traders to East Asia’s manufacturing boom, and from the industry’s ‘golden age’ to China’s rise to prominence, it is a story 60-plus years in the making
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