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SK 2005 Global Maritime Sector: A Review Shashi Kumar, Ph.D., Master Mariner.

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Presentation on theme: "SK 2005 Global Maritime Sector: A Review Shashi Kumar, Ph.D., Master Mariner."— Presentation transcript:


2 SK 2005 Global Maritime Sector: A Review Shashi Kumar, Ph.D., Master Mariner

3 Outline 1. Introduction 2. Market Developments 3. The U.S. Merchant Marine 4. Global Issues 5. Outlook

4 Introduction “Not since the days of the Vikings” Concurrent highs in all three major shipping markets Spectacular year for the industry Major drivers –PRC –India –U.S.A. –Other fast growing nations

5 Shipping Fleet Valuation: 2003 Vs. 2004 Source: R.S. Platou 2005

6 Market Developments—Newbuildings Source: LSE

7 Market Developments—2 nd Hand Price, 5 Yr Old Ships Source: LSE

8 Market Developments—Tankers Average Freight Rate in $1,000/day Source: R.S. Platou 2005

9 Market Developments—Dry Bulk Capacity utilization -- 97% Capesize tonnage--$100K/day max, $62,500/day average Average daily earnings doubled for Capesize and Panamax size

10 Market Developments—Liners Revenue per 20 foot container rose 6.4% Trans-Pacific trade grew at 13% The Wal-Mart rumor NVO Service Agreement approved in 2004 –Confidential contracts allowed for OTIs from 2005

11 Market Developments—Cruise Industry Carnival Cruise Lines’ Net Revenue Yield Changes Best ever operating year for CCL 175,000 people on CCL ships at any one time Source: AP

12 Market Developments—Shipbuilding S. Korean yards are now the undisputed world leaders Record orders for new construction All three S. Korean yards posted losses –Increasing price of steel –Appreciation of the Won China State Shipbuilding Corp now is among the top five shipyards

13 The U.S. Merchant Marine Some signs of life International Shipholding Group to build an undisclosed number of LASH vessels New entrant eyeing the Hawaii trade –Pasha Transport Hawaii –Ocean Blue Express –Matson’s aggressive response Puerto Rico trade –Trailer Bridge bought out K Corp. Capital market developments

14 Shipping-related IPOs in 2004 Source: LSE

15 Developments in the U.S. The American Jobs Creation Act –Subchapter R to the Internal Revenue Code Tonnage Tax option Also amends subpart F of the tax rules Marad, Ex-Im Bank joint initiative –Working capital loan for freight forwarders who could extend credit to their export clients Security-related developments –ISPS and MTSA went into effect on 7/01/2004 USCG approved 9200 VSPs, 3100 PFSPs, 43 RSPs –CSI operational in 33 ports, 21 countries –C-TPAT has 8,200+ voluntary members

16 Developments in the U.S. Security-related developments –Are our ports and facilities more secure today? –More vessel detentions for safety reasons –Highly vulnerable to nuclear threat Congressional Research Service Report –Who should pay for the security costs? U.S. Gulf ports model

17 Developments in the U.S. Short-sea shipping –Marad’s “blue highways” SCOOP Expansion of Osprey Lines’ gulf coast container-on-barge service Columbia Coastal’s Albany Expressbarge service PoNY/NJ’s Port Inland Distribution Network

18 Developments in the U.S. Maritime Security Program –Boost the nation’s military support capability –Assist the merchant marine and the shipbuilding sector –60 ship fleet is now complete 47 ships approved in 2003 13 approved in 2004 –Have a balanced fleet 1 st five slots to be issued to U.S.-flag product tankers owned by U.S. citizens Temporarily assigned to three Maersk tankers under charter to OSG and 2 heavy lift ships National Defense Tank Vessel Construction Assistance program is now in limbo!

19 Developments in the U.S. Marad Ship Scrapping Program –Ghost Fleet to be scrapped by September 30, 2006 –121 ships still at anchor –Four ships sent to Hartlepool, U.K., have run into legal problem –Marad’s leadership, management acumen, and its contracting practices under criticism

20 Developments in the U.S. East Coast Stevedoring Contract –Six year master contract ratified in June 2004 –Considerable opposition from newer ILA members –Baltimore, Charleston, and Hampton Roads rejected master contract as well as supplementary local agreements –Will cost employers $8.7 billion over the next six years

21 ILA & ILWU Base Hourly Wages Comparison Source: ILA

22 ILA Investigation Investigation of mob influence within ILA –Several indictments in 2004 Extortion Conspiracy Mail and wire fraud –Many top ranking leaders behind the slammer! Exec VP of ILA Member of the ILA Exec Council ILA International VPs in Miami & New York

23 Port and Terminal Operations Massive bottlenecks at LA and LB –Increased automation did not help Unprecedented growth in volume 80+ new Post-Panamax container ships expected to enter the market in 2005 Resurgence of all-water services to the East Coast –New distribution centers at East Coast ports Panama Canal wins in the short-run

24 Panama Canal Rate Hikes Source: PCA

25 The LNG Era Source: EIA

26 The LNG Era Iran, Russia, and Qatar—dominant LNG fields $30 billion investment in the next 20 years World LNG consumption to double in the next 15 years LNG infrastructure controversy –Local –Regional –National

27 The Human Element A two-year global collective bargaining agreement between ITF and the Joint Negotiations Group Significant increase in the cost of operating specialized vessels –Crew cost for VLCCs went up by 7.8% in 2004 and now comprises 40% of the total –Crew cost for Panamax bulk carriers— 46% Very tight market for senior officers with special endorsements like LNG As a career, shipping has lost its charm

28 Maritime Piracy Source: IMB

29 Outlook Will the brilliant market conditions continue? Will the Chinese economic miracle run out of steam? The new Excelerate Energy Bridge terminal in LA—harbinger of the future? The sea is too unpredictable to be lulled into complacency

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