NY Navigation Channels: The Really Big Dig

Boston can claim its new tunnel project as the "big dig", but the nearly $3 billion effort to dredge navigation channels in and around New York to 45 — and eventually 50 ft. — is the second largest USACE project; ever. - by Greg Trauthwein The


Fred S. Sherman Elected AIMS Board Chairman

A key East Coast shipping executive, long active in U.S. maritime affairs, has been elected chairman of the board of the American Institute of Merchant Shipping (AIMS) for the next 12 months. He is Fred S. Sherman, chairman of the board, Marine Transport Lines, Inc.

EU Subsidy Program To Be Considered

The long-running feud regarding shipbuilding subsidies is far from complete, and word is that the EU is proposing to subsidize its embattled shipyards in a long-standing dispute over what it views as unfair competition from South Korea. The EU

n t e r o c e a n S t e a m s h i p Buys Lykes S t e a m s h i p For $ 1 5 0 - M i l l i o n

W.J. Amoss Jr., president and chief executive officer of Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc., New Orleans, La., announced recently that the purchase of Lykes Steamship by Interocean Steamship Corp. from The LTV Corporation has been completed. The

Port Facilities Engineering Seminar Set By AAPA For January 28-30, 1991

The American Association of Port Authorities (AAPA) will conduct a port facilities engineering seminar January 28-30,1991, in Los Angeles, Calif. The theme of this program is "Dynamics in Design for an Industry on the Move," A wide range of major

Program Outlined For Annual Conference On Marine Coatings

The program for the 18th Annual Marine Coatings Conference has been announced by chairman Ernest W. Skiles, The Carboline Co. The three-day conference, scheduled March 22-24, 1978, at the Del Monte Hyatt House, Monterey, Calif., is sponsored annually by


The World's Largest Oil Spill Response Organization On March 24,1989, an oil tanker struck a reef in Alaska's Prince William Sound, causing the biggest oil spill in the history of the United States. While thousands worked to clean up the spill,

Harbor Dredging Begins To Pay Off

According to industry sources, the billions of taxpayer dollars spent on dredging America's harbors in the last four years are already paying off for U.S. coal exporters. But the full benefit will come in the future. According to Joseph Lema, vice president of the National Coal Association,

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