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Review of Maritime Transport 2011 - Unctad

Review of Maritime Transport 2011 - Unctad

Explanatory notes •

Explanatory notes • The Review of Maritime Transport 2011 covers data and events from January 2010 until June 2011. Where possible, every effort has been made to reflect more recent developments. • All references to dollars ($) are to United States dollars, unless otherwise stated. • Unless otherwise stated, “ton” means metric ton (1,000 kg) and “mile” means nautical mile. • Because of rounding, details and percentages presented in tables do not necessarily add up to the totals. • Two dots (..) indicate that data are not available or are not separately reported. • A hyphen (-) signifies that the amount is nil or less than half the unit used. • In the tables and the text, the terms countries and economies refer to countries, territories or areas. • Since 2007, the presentation of countries in the Review of Maritime Transport has been different from that in previous editions. Since 2007, the new classification is that used by the Statistics Division, United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs, and by UNCTAD in its Handbook of Statistics. For the purpose of statistical analysis, countries and territories are grouped by economic criteria into three categories, which are further divided into geographical regions. The main categories are developed economies, developing economies, and transition economies. See annex I for a detailed breakdown of the new groupings. Any comparison with data in pre-2007 editions of the Review of Maritime Transport should therefore be handled with care. xiii

xiv REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 2011 Vessel groupings used in the Review of Maritime Transport As in the previous year’s Review, five vessel groupings have been used throughout most shipping tables in this year’s edition. The cut-off point for all tables, based on data from Lloyd’s Register – Fairplay, is 100 gross tons (GT), except those tables dealing with ownership, where the cut-off level is 1,000 GT. The groups aggregate 20 principal types of vessel category, as noted below. Review group Constituent ship types Oil tankers Oil tankers Bulk carriers Ore and bulk carriers, ore/bulk/oil carriers General cargo Refrigerated cargo, specialized cargo, roll on-roll off (ro-ro) cargo, general cargo (single- and multi-deck), general cargo/passenge� Container ship�� Fully cellular Other ships Oil/chemical tankers, chemical tankers, other tankers, liquefied gas carriers, passenger ro-ro, passenger, tank barges, general cargo barges, fishing, offshore supply, and all other types Total all ships Includes all the above-mentioned vessel types Approximate vessel size groups referred to in the Review of Maritime Transport, according to generally used shipping terminology Source: IHS Fairplay. Crude oil tankers ULCC, double-hull 350,000 dwt plus ULCC, single hull 320,000 dwt plus VLCC, double-hull 200,000–349,999 dwt VLCC, single hull 200,000–319,999 dwt Suezmax crude tanker 125,000–199,999 dwt Aframax crude tanker 80,000– 124,999 dwt; moulded breadth > 32.31m Panamax crude tanker 50,000– 79,999 dwt; moulded breadth < 32.31m Dry bulk and ore carriers Large capesize bulk carrier 150,000 dwt plus Small capesize bulk carrier 80,000–149,999 dwt; moulded breadth > 32.31 m Panamax bulk carrier 55,000–84,999 dwt; moulded breadth < 32.31 m Handymax bulk carrier 35,000–54,999 dwt Handysize bulk carrier 10,000–34,999 dwt Ore/oil Carrier VLOO 200,000 dwt Container ships Post-Panamax container ship moulded breadth > 32.31 m Panamax container ship moulded breadth < 32.31 m

  • Page 1 and 2: United nations ConferenCe on trade
  • Page 3 and 4: ii NOTE REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPOR
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  • Page 13: xii SADC Southern African Developme
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  • Page 19 and 20: 2 A. WORLD ECONOMIC SITUATION AND P
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  • Page 35 and 36: 18 As coking coal is used in steelm
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  • Page 43 and 44: 26 2. Energy security, oil prices a
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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    CHAPTER 2: STRUCTURE, OWNERSHIP AND

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    64 A. OVERVIEW OF THE DETERMINANTS

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    66 liner operators to adopt measure

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    68 Figure 3.1. Tanker freight marke

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    70 VLCCs. Average Suezmax freight r

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    72 have an effect on destabilizing

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    74 points and ended the year at 1,7

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    76 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 201

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    78 Table 3.6. Container ship time c

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    80 Figure 3.6. Container prices (20

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    82 Figure 3.8. Tons carried per dea

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    84 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 201

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    86 A. PORT DEVELOPMENTS 1. Containe

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    88 Table 4.1. Container port traffi

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    90 so-called hub ports, basically a

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    92 In Costa Rica, APMT won a 33-yea

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    94 causing concern about the viabil

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    96 Box 4.1. The recent minerals boo

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    98 showing interest in the signific

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    100 projects and in a few large dev

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    102 4. Railways transport developme

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    104 Box 4.3. Private-sector partici

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    106 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    108 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    110 A. IMPORTANT DEVELOPMENTS IN TR

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    112 Exercise of the right of arrest

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    114 that international shipping emi

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    116 A report of the Working Group 4

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    118 By contrast, a number of other

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    120 the IMO Maritime Safety Committ

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    122 implementation of the SAFE Fram

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    124 Box 5.1. The International Ship

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    126 Memorandum of Understanding (Mo

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    128 (c) New certification requireme

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    130 national and regional developme

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    132 Figure 5.2. Overview of “WTO-

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    134 Source: For official status inf

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    136 19 Berlingieri on Arrest of Shi

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    138 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    140 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’ PARTICIPATI

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    CHAPTER 6: DEVELOPING COUNTRIES’

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    172 a b c d Annex I. Classification

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    174 Annex I. Classification of coun

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    176 Annex II. World seaborne trade

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    178 Annex II. World seaborne trade

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    180 Total fleet Oil tankers REVIEW

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    182 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    184 Annex III. (b) Merchant fleets

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    186 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    188 Total fleet Oil tankers REVIEW

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    190 Total fleet Oil tankers REVIEW

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    192 REVIEW OF MARITIME TRANSPORT 20

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    194 Annex IV. True nationality of t

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    196 Country or territory of ownersh

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    198 Country or territory of ownersh

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    200 Country or territory of ownersh

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    202 Annex V. Container port through

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    204 Annex VI. UNCTAD Liner Shipping

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    206 Annex VI. UNCTAD Liner Shipping

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    208 Annex VI. UNCTAD Liner Shipping

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    210 Annex VII. Countries’ market

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    212 Annex VII. Countries’ market

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