FMC reviews 10 OTI license applications

Requests come from six states: California, Missouri, New Jersey, Ohio, South Carolina and Washington.

FMC reviews 10 OTI license applications

Requests come from six states: California, Missouri, New Jersey, Ohio, South Carolina and Washington.

FMC reviews 10 OTI license applications

Requests come from six states: California, Missouri, New Jersey, Ohio, South Carolina and Washington.

 
The U.S. Federal Maritime Commission has received 10 ocean transportation intermediary (OTI) license applications and changes for review.
    The FMC received non-vessel-operating common carrier license applications from Blue Water Maritime, Newark, N.J. (Fawwad Mohammad, member), and Ocean Link Forwarding, Arcadia, Calif. (Wei Jiang, president).
    The agency received an NVO/ocean freight forwarder license application from A2Z Global Cargo Solutions, Fife, Wash. (Charles Pham, president).
    The FMC also received ocean freight forwarder license applications from Arthur Villamayor, Gladstone, Mo. (Arthur B. Villamayor, sole proprietor); and Dompak Corp., Sayreville, N.J. (Haridimos D. Kouklakis, managing member).
    In addition, the agency received license applications for changes to qualifying individuals from ACL America, Compton, Calif. (Jae W. Choi, chief financial officer); Dyno Global Projects, Johns Island, S.C. (Robert J. Paterson Jr., member); GKN Freight Services, Van Wert, Ohio (Eduardo Rocha, assistant secretary); Universal Shipping, Jurupa Valley, Calif. (Daniel M. Frank, CEO); and Worldwide Container Transfer Corp., South San Francisco, Calif. (Alan C. Miller, vice president of operations).
   Persons knowing of any reason why an applicant should not receive an OTI license or amendment are urged to contact the FMC’s Office of Transportation Intermediaries in Washington, D.C. Lists of licensed OTIs (applications approved, bonds in place and fully licensed) — both ocean freight forwarders and NVOs — also are available on the FMC website.

I think LNG is a transitional fuel. It’s not the fuel for the future.  However, it meets all the regulations that’s out there ... vessels need to operate under until 2050. It gets us through until we figure out what that next fuel is.

The Port of Oakland in May handled 85,964 TEUs of loaded imports and 78,070 TEUs of loaded exports, up 4.2% and 8.4% year-over-year, respectively.

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FMC reviews 10 OTI license applications

Requests come from six states: California, Missouri, New Jersey, Ohio, South Carolina and Washington.

Nov 19, 2018 on Dec 27, 2018AmericanShipper.com

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FMC reviews 10 OTI license applications

Requests come from six states: California, Missouri, New Jersey, Ohio, South Carolina and Washington.

Nov 19, 2018 on Dec 27, 2018AmericanShipper.com