The purpose of Maritime Forecast to 2050 is to enhance the ability of shipping stakeholders, especially shipowners, to navigate the technological, regulatory, and market uncertainties in the industry, and set shipping on a pathway to decarbonization.
A new concept for a collaborative global ecosystem of maritime transport decarbonization initiatives has been introduced by the International Maritime Organization (IMO) and Singapore, during a global webinar on decarbonization.
Jotun has signed the first commercial contract for container vessels with its ground-breaking Jotun HSS. The contract was signed with global container shipping and logistics leader MSC, Mediterranean Shipping Company.
Third phase of an IMO-implemented project to enhance safe and environmentally sound ship recycling in Bangladesh has been given the go-ahead, with Norway committing approximately US$1.5 million to support improved ship recycling in Bangladesh.
Japanese nine companies have started the Ship Carbon Recycling Working Group (hereinafter referred to as “WG”) formed within Japan’s Carbon Capture & Reuse Study Group, and held its first meeting.
Shell together with Deloitte Netherlands and Deloitte UK published joint research outlining industry perspectives on decarbonizing the shipping sector.
The founding company partners behind this initiative are ABS, A.P. Møller – Mærsk, Cargill, MAN Energy Solutions, Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, NYK Line and Siemens Energy.
Shipping should urgently implement a range of short-term efficiency gains to reduce carbon emissions while also embracing more radical long-term sustainability challenges if it wants to get ahead of the regulatory curve.
ABS has published the latest trends and projections on carbon-reduction strategies for shipping as the industry looks to meet decarbonization ambitions.