World Maritime Day is celebrated annually on 30 September with a new theme. This year it is framed as "Seafarers: at the core of shipping's future" which seems
The crew change crisis is getting worse, not better. And the ports and nations, who are the real culprits behind this, are getting away with it, with
This is for everyone….Have you EVER GIVEN a thought, to being trapped on a ship for 15 months?Have you EVER GIVEN a thought to being denied medical treatment because
Blah blah blah...This is going to be a week of endless dedications, hailing the seafarers. They will all make their trite and seemingly sincere dedication to the efforts of
"Checklists remind us of the minimum necessary steps and make them explicit. They not only offer the possibility of verification but also instill a kind of discipline of higher performance."
Human Rights at Sea this week published a case study by Advisory Board member and maritime professional, Joanne Rawley, providing a personal insight and commentary as a reality check to
German EMS-Fehn-Group, a supplier of logistics solutions, has joined the international initiative to quickly resolve the worldwide crew change crisis by signing the "Neptune Declaration on Seafarer Wellbeing and
Human rights apply at sea, as they do on land.
This must be a central if not subconscious premise that underpins the new Neptune Declaration on Seafarer Well Being and
Wallem Group has announced the resignation of its chief executive Frank Coles.
Coles has resigned so he can focus his efforts on seafarers’ rights and welfare amid the ongoing crew change
Twenty-two ships sit off the coast of China, stranded by the standoff created by the differences between China and Australia. Many of the ships have been there since June