Worldwide there are approximately 3,000 merchant ports and the work of the Harbour Master can vary widely from country to country and from port to port even within the same country.
"Beyond ISPS; further enhancing port security"
The Danish approach to security
Maritime and port security in the EU: any need for a single and simpler legal instrument?
VTMIS – How a vertical VTMIS can enhance security in the port
New Developments in Maritime Safety and Harbour Security Systems
A day in the life of a Harbourmaster enforcing the ISPS code and Port Directive
Information sources related to compliancy of port facilities
"Safe Seas, Safe Ports"
the different roles of the Harbour Master
The regulatory side of Safe Sea Net
Preventive and safety related information management
The progress of Safe Sea Net
Acceptance in ports of ships in distress
Breakdown and blackouts
Developments in ship design and construction
"How do we handle ship waste in Europe? Implications of
regulations and practices"
"The future of vessel traffic management in concept and
A ship’s voyage visiting the port of Rotterdam in the near future
Investigating the boundaries of VTM in European harbours
VTM as a calamity abatement tool, now and in the future
Calamity abatement fully under control? Close co-operation in the safety chain
Dangerous goods incidents; Prepared and under control
Presentation Dynamic Harbour Chart
VIKING Life-Saving Equipment has been declared the winning bidder in a tender covering three offshore high-speed ambulance boats that will support emergency services in the Aegean Sea.
The international tender was concluded after a cooperation between the Hellenic Coast Guard and the Greek Emergency Response Organization (EKAB) in an initiative supported and financed by the European Union under the INTERREG V-A Cooperation Programme 2014-2020.
It is understood that all three ambulance boats are scheduled for delivery during the summer of 2020, to take up station operating from remote Greek islands in the Aegean.
The vessels will be fabricated using the successful VIKING Norsafe Munin S1200 design and will be equipped with twin-diesel stern-drive engines to achieve speeds of up to 40 knots, as well as cutting-edge navigation instruments.
It has been reported in Kenya that Kenya Ports Authority (KPA) intends to invest US$193 million to modernise four berths at the port of Mombasa. Our illustration here shows Mombasa’s second container terminal (www.africaports.co.za © ).
While the berths have not been identified it is understood that they currently handle containers and breakbulk general cargo.
Financing will come from commercial rated loans being offered by the European Investment Bank and French development agency AFD, according to Daniel Manduku, the managing director of the Kenya Ports Authority (KPA).
The port of Mombasa recently opened a new container terminal which is being operated by a division of the Italian shipping company, MSC. The port is the main gateway port for neighbouring landlocked countries in the East Africa region – Uganda, Rwanda, Burundi, South Sudan, southern Ethiopia and parts of eastern DRC.
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