FMC reviews 17 OTI license applications

Individuals knowing of a reason why an applicant should not receive a license should contact the Office of Transportation Intermediaries.

FMC reviews 17 OTI license applications

Individuals knowing of a reason why an applicant should not receive a license should contact the Office of Transportation Intermediaries.

FMC reviews 17 OTI license applications

Individuals knowing of a reason why an applicant should not receive a license should contact the Office of Transportation Intermediaries.

 
The U.S. Federal Maritime Commission has received 17 ocean transportation intermediary (OTI) license applications and changes for review.
    The FMC received non-vessel-operating common carrier license applications from FreightX Worldwide, Houston (Chenyao Xia, member); Longo Aviation, Santa Fe Springs, Calif. (Guozhong Chen, CEO); Mary Auto Parts Envios, Miami (Maria Meizoso, president); Seasky Logistics, City of Industry, Calif. (Peter Shih, secretary); Star Global Logistic, Jamaica, N.Y. (Richard H. Ying, president); and Worldship, Bowie, Md. (Kehinde Ogunbamiwo, member).
    The agency received NVO/ocean freight forwarder license applications from A.I.F. Company USA, Jamaica, N.Y. (New York); Beacon Logistics, Iselin, N.J. (Rushikesh S. Upadhyaya, managing member); East West Freight, Tampa, Fla. (Philipus Suparto, director); Ibou Shipping, Baltimore (Ibrahima A. Drame, member); Ilyang Express USA, Buena Park, Calif. (Hyo Chel Kim, CEO); and Lucete Enterprise, Harbor City, Calif. (Bee H. Kim, chief financial officer).
    The FMC also received ocean freight forwarder license applications from Martinez-Gonzalez y CIA, U.S. Customshouse Broker, Nogalez, Ariz. (Fernando Sandoval, secretary); and Yess Global, Staten Island, N.Y. (Edna M. Yu, president).
    In addition, the agency received license applications for changes to qualifying individuals from Advance Shipping Co., New York (Adrian Persaud, secretary); Canyon Global Logistics, Houston (Jared Jensen, president); and Consolidated Freight & Shipping, Medley, Fla. (Edward J. Hanna, vice president).
   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.
America will never have the infrastructure system it needs and deserves if we don’t do a better job of incorporating technology. Compared to other countries, our infrastructure is falling behind and in some cases falling apart.
U.S. ports covered by Global Port Tracker handled 1.97 TEUs in December, a 13.9 percent increase year-over-year.
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FMC reviews 17 OTI license applications

Individuals knowing of a reason why an applicant should not receive a license should contact the Office of Transportation Intermediaries.

By Chris Gillis on Feb 12, 2019AmericanShipper.com

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FMC reviews 17 OTI license applications

Individuals knowing of a reason why an applicant should not receive a license should contact the Office of Transportation Intermediaries.

By Chris Gillis on Feb 12, 2019AmericanShipper.com