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This section, dedicated to port and shipping activities, includes research papers, focus articles, and interviews with Italian and foreign industry leaders. The ports are assessed from the point of view of their economic impact on the territory in which they are located, and of their appeal in terms of investments and the international competitiveness of their infrastructures. The ship-owning industry is analysed through research papers and comparisons between Italian and foreign industry players. Special emphasis will also be placed on the insurance sector.

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Showing 1–10 of 55 results

The Arctic Route. Climate change impact, Maritime and Economic scenario, Geo-strategic analysis and perspectives

This report has been carried out by SRM and Intesa Sanpaolo. It provides insightful outcomes through a multidisciplinary approach combining different sources of information and considering the possible implications of the Covid-19 pandemic: the great potential as a maritime energy corridor in the short-term, and as a cargo transoceanic route in the long-term; environmental issues for shipping and energy extraction; the challenges posed by the complex legal framework; a geopolitical context in balance between competition and cooperation.

The paper is only available in the English version.

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COVID-19 Observatory on Maritime Transport and Logistics | April 2020

This working paper initiates a series of reports aimed at monitoring one of the most important sectors in Italy and it opens with an international outlook over the most significant effects that the coronavirus has caused on shipping and port logistics. Then, a series of estimates is proposed on the significant impact of the phenomenon on Italian maritime trade (import-export). The report concludes with the results of a Survey on the effects of COVID-19 carried out by SRM through some questions addressed to a sectoral panel made up of the main national players from associations and ports. It is a survey with interesting implications that addresses current problems and needs alongside possible solutions to a future recovery.

The report is available in the English and Italian versions.

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The Belt and Road Initiative: analysis of a geo-strategic phenomenon and reflections on the role of Italy and of its port system

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Much has already been said and written on the Belt and Road Initiative, especially following the Chinese president’s visit in Italy in March 2019, which provided the opportunity to sign a Memorandum of Understanding including several collateral agreements ranging from infrastructure and transport to exchange of data and know-how and included trade agreements and partnership projects in the fields of research and industry.

Before discussing the core of this paper, it seems necessary to briefly outline the reasons that led to the initial design, development and expansion of the BRI, which is already encompassing more than 100 countries and seems bound to involve many more.

This paper is extracted from the SRM’s 6th “Italian Maritime Economy” Report .


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International Dry Bulk Shipping Trend in China’s Perspective

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China has gradually become a big energy and resource user in the global scale into the 20th century. China’s iron ore and coal imports are taking rapidly rising shares in global seaborne trade, with “China factors” getting predominant for determining the global dry bulk market. In recent years, the shipping industry has been suffering, and China’s dry bulk shipping market is also changing quietly. This article analyzes the changes of China factors and the resulting impact on the global shipping market from perspectives of industrial chain structures of various cargoes.

The research is available only in the English version.

This paper is extracted from the SRM’s 6th “Italian Maritime Economy” Report .


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Current and future scenario for shipping companies

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The global containership fleet grew by 5.7% to reach 22 million TEU at the end of 2018, according to Alphaliner figures. Forecasts see a further increase in Cellular Fleet capacity to reach almost 24 million TEU in 2020. A glance at historical data on orderbook gives us some ideas about the trend in global activity (or throughput) in the container transport sector; carriers’ mood about the present time and their expectation on future activities.

The research is available only in the English version.

This paper is extracted from the SRM’s 6th “Italian Maritime Economy” Report .

 


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Maritime transport of vehicles and the role of  terminals in the automotive chain. Strategies  and investments for development in Europe and Italy

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This paper provides an overview of the global situation of maritime transport of vehicles with data and information on the volumes, routes and port-logistic activities connected to these.

To this end, it will be illustrated which strategies carriers are deploying in order to face the new challenges of the market while keeping efficiency at the centre of their attention. Based on these data, some forecasts will be elaborated on trade flows and routes along which this kind of traffic is currently concentrating.

This paper is extracted from the SRM’s 6th “Italian Maritime Economy” Report .


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Alliances and container shipping

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Global alliances have become a dominant feature of container shipping. They are cooperation agreements between container lines (carriers) on operational matters. Alliances usually consist of a series of agreements with global coverage on sharing vessels and slots on these vessels. The aim of such alliances is to achieve economies of scale and wider service coverage.
Whereas the early generations of global alliances that emerged in the mid-1990s pro-vided a vehicle for cooperation between smaller carriers, alliances are nowadays co-operation tools for the largest container lines: the three global alliances (2M, Ocean and THE Alliance) that are operational since April 2017 regroup the eight largest con-tainer carriers of the world.
The research is available only in the English version.

This paper is extracted from the SRM’s 6th “Italian Maritime Economy” Report .


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Trends and perspectives of the automotive sector in Europe and Italy | Focus on Livorno’s port

The report  is carried out by SRM with the collaboration of the Port Network Authority of North Tyrrenian Sea.

The research analyses Automotive industry at Italian and international level, with a reference to the overall import-export and maritime market that the port of Livorno serves. In the second part, the study focuses on the maritime transport of vehicles – in particular new cars – and the role of terminals in the automotive supply chain.

This paper is available only in the Italian version.

 


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Belt and Road Initiative | Position paper

Confetra, with the collaboration of SRM, carried out a position paper on the Belt and Road Initiative. This report is the risult of focus groups and seminars with the partecipation of opinion leaders of the sector.

Position Paper
PPT presentation by Alessandro Panaro of SRM

 

 

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Analysis of Maritime Clusters. A Focus on Singapore

This paper begins by offering an overview of the role of Singapore inside the Strait of Malacca for the development of maritime traffic of goods in the Far East. Secondly, the study shows the competitiveness of Singapore in comparison with other maritime countries. In addition, it provides an overview of the port of Singapore focusing on the governance structure of cluster within which it operates. An analysis is undertaken of the main sources of cargoes that pass through the port, especially as port of transshipment and bunkering. The overall performance of the port is assessed against a range of criteria and different types of operation that take place within the port are explained. In considering the governance structure within which all this takes place, particular attention is paid to the pivotal role of terminal Operator PSA and Maritime and Port Authority (MPA) of Singapore as the statutory regulatory authority for control, security and the overall development and growth of the port of Singapore, which includes terminal operators. The paper presents, also, an exposition of the next investments in ‘Tuas’ seen as a possible driving force for further growth.

This paper is the result of a mission of SRM in Singapore during which several interviews with opinion leaders and professionals in the maritime sector were conducted.

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