FMC reviews seven OTI license applications

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

FMC reviews seven OTI license applications

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

FMC reviews seven OTI license applications

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

 
The U.S. Federal Maritime Commission has received seven ocean transportation intermediary (OTI) license applications and a change for review.
    The FMC received a non-vessel-operating common carrier license application from Nippon Express U.S.A., Long Island City, N.Y. (Koji Kominami, vice president).
    The agency also received NVO/ocean freight forwarder license applications from Blueprint Global USA, Spring, Texas (Mark E. Story, member); East West Freight, Tampa, Fla. (Philipus Suparto, director of international operations); G&B Logistics, Ellenwood, Ga. (Shavonese T. Gunter, member); SanGar Enterprise, Miami (Roxana Garay, member); and ShipEx Logistics, Salt Lake City (Jack H. Chen, director of OTI activities).
    In addition, the FMC received a license application for a change to a qualifying individual from Maruzen of America, Dominguez Hills, Calif. (Steve Kondo, forwarding director).
    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.

Shippers that have in the past relied on forwarders to afford access to multiple carriers should keep careful watch of where those forwarders’ allegiances lie, given the number of forwarders that are now captives of one carrier or another

The Port of Toronto, which is located on Lake Ontario and primarily serves as a bulk cargo destination, moved 2.18 million metric tons of cargo in 2018, surpassing a record-breaking year in 2017.

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FMC reviews seven OTI license applications

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

Nov 26, 2018 on Dec 27, 2018AmericanShipper.com

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FMC reviews seven OTI license applications

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

Nov 26, 2018 on Dec 27, 2018AmericanShipper.com