Search results “Sea carriage of goods act”
Carriage of Goods by Sea Introduction
Dr Melis Özdel introduces the Carriage of Goods by Sea course. Carriage of Goods by Sea Modules: • Module A: Contracts of affreightment and voyage charter parties • Module B: Time charter parties • Module C: The bill of lading contract and functions • Module D: International conventions regulating the rights and obligations of the parties to the bill of lading contract Find out more about this course here: http://www.londoninternational.ac.uk/courses/postgraduate/llm-postgraduate-laws-llm-postgraduate-diploma-postgraduate-certificate#structure Find out more about the course convenor Dr Melis Özdel: https://www.laws.ucl.ac.uk/people/melis-ozdel/
Laws relating to Carriage of Goods by Sea
Carriage By Sea, Carriage of Goods by Sea Introduction, The Law of Carriage of Goods by Sea, Legal Aspect of Carriage of Goods, The Carriage of Goods and Passengers by Sea Long clip, bills of lading,international trade,seaway bills of lading,bill of lading,import,export,import export,import export training course,import export training courses,importing exporting,imports and export,how to import and export,how to import,how to export,liner bills of lading,liner sea waybills
International Trade and Carriage of Goods
BOOK REVIEW INTERNATIONAL TRADE AND CARRIAGE OF GOODS Edited by Baris Soyer and Andrew Tettenborn ISBN: 978 1 13818 456 5 (book) 978 1 31564 492 9 (ebook) INFORMA LAW FROM ROUTLEDGE TAYLOR & FRANCIS GROUP MARITIME AND TRANSPORT LAW LIBRARY www.informa.com TIMELY COMMENTARY ON INTERNATIONAL TRADE AND CARRIAGE OF GOODS BY AN EXPERT TEAM An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers An engaging approach to the research and writing of a legal text, this book is a product of Swansea University’s eleventh annual Commercial Law Colloquium of September 2015, held under the auspices of Swansea’s Institute of International Shipping and Trade Law and notable as a ‘firm fixture in the commercial law calendar.’ Recently published by Informa Law from Routledge as part of their Maritime and Transport Law Library (to which editors Baris Soyer and Andrew Tettenborn have also contributed at least a half a dozen previous titles), this volume contains the work of a distinguished team of international contributors, fifteen in all -- and all with a formidable and varied roster of credentials and specialisms in this field. Fortunately, the editors have offered a couple of wry and reassuring comments on what they refer to as ‘the fog’ of commentary on the law of carriage and international trade, much of which is somewhat opaque. Swansea University, they say, ‘makes no bones about its aim to break the mold’. This book is the result. It offers a compendium of expertise across a wide spectrum of topics, delivered in a clear, accessible style, for the hard-pressed practitioner, is a singular benefit. Take for example, the initial discussion on what constitutes a ‘reasonable contract of carriage’ by contributor Ruth Hosking, who writes that ‘it is often easier to consider what constitutes a reasonable contract of carriage by looking at examples of where contracts have been found by the courts to be unreasonable.’ A fair point here -- and further explained by illustrative examples from cases. Similarly, useful analysis and logical conclusions carry on throughout the book which is divided into 16 chapters which together, cover a wide spectrum of topics from paperless trade to consignees rights, to the Rotterdam Rules, to containerized goods… and how about ‘letters of indemnity for delivering without a bill of lading.’ Also, check out the chapter entitled ‘Islamic Letters of Credit –Square Pegs in a Round Hole’ -- and have a read of ‘Lending on Waybills and Other Documents – Banker’s Dream or Financier’s Nightmare?’ As you may infer, this book offers a lot to think about. It is not unfair to conclude that commercial lawyers as well as shipping lawyers will find this book a refreshing, as well as an enlightening read, and as a useful work of reference. The seven appendices, for example, present over a hundred pages of key legislation, including the Rotterdam Rules, the Hague-Visby Rules, the Carriage of Goods by Sea Act 1992 and the Insurance Act 2015. As you would expect, the book provides tables of cases and of statutes and statutory instruments. For practitioners seeking a variety of timely comments on contemporary problems in international trade law, this book is a valuable resource. The publication date is cited as at 2017.
Views: 690 Phillip Taylor
The Law of Carriage of Goods by Sea
Σεμινάρια στα Ναυτιλιακά (ακαδ. έτος 2015-16) City Unity College Εισηγητής: Αθανάσιος Ν Γιαννάκης Εικονολήπτης: Γιάννης Γιαννακόπουλος www.cityu.gr www.angiannakis.comΠεριγραφή
Legal Aspect of Carriage of Goods
Legal Aspect of Carriage of Goods
Views: 2194 ignou soms
Carriage of Goods by Sea Land and Air LLM Module at Swansea University
Take a look at this short video which gives an overview of our Carriage of Goods by Sea, Land and Air module on the LLM (postgraduate) program in the College of Law and Criminology, Swansea University.
What is CONTRACT OF CARRIAGE? What does CONTRACT OF CARRIAGE mean? CONTRACT OF CARRIAGE meaning - CONTRACT OF CARRIAGE definition - CONTRACT OF CARRIAGE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A contract of carriage is a contract between a carrier of goods or passengers and the consignor, consignee or passenger. Contracts of carriage typically define the rights, duties and liabilities of parties to the contract, addressing topics such as acts of God and including clauses such as force majeure. Among common carriers, they are usually evidenced by standard terms and conditions printed on the reverse of a ticket or carriage document. In July 2010, it became widely public that Southwest Airlines had classified mechanical difficulties as an act of God in their contract of carriage, expanding the definition formerly shared with Delta, American, Continental and United. This was later clarified by the airline as mechanical difficulties beyond the airline's control, as for instance the failure of the air traffic control system, or fuel delivery systems operated by airports. The rate of passengers who are involuntarily denied boarding is around 1 in 10,000 and has been falling for the 25 years between 1990 and 2015. According to aviation analyst Henry Harteveldt, the airline's Contract of carriage favors the company, not the passenger. Involuntary denial of boarding is not uncommon but removal after boarding because the seat is needed by others is "exceedingly rare". Nonetheless, an airline has a right to do so based on the contract, in his view. "Remember, it is their aircraft and their seat — you're just renting it to get from point A to point B," Harteveldt told Business Insider. Cross-border European railway tickets are covered by the CIV conditions of sale.
Views: 1797 The Audiopedia
What is MULTIMODAL TRANSPORT? What does MULTIMODAL TRANSPORT mean? MULTIMODAL TRANSPORT meaning - MULTIMODAL TRANSPORT definition - MULTIMODAL TRANSPORT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Multimodal transport (also known as combined transport) is the transportation of goods under a single contract, but performed with at least two different means of transport; the carrier is liable (in a legal sense) for the entire carriage, even though it is performed by several different modes of transport (by rail, sea and road, for example). The carrier does not have to possess all the means of transport, and in practice usually does not; the carriage is often performed by sub-carriers (referred to in legal language as "actual carriers"). The carrier responsible for the entire carriage is referred to as a multimodal transport operator, or MTO. Article 1.1. of the United Nations Convention on International Multimodal Transport of Goods (Geneva, 24 May 1980) (which has not yet, and may never enter into force) defines multimodal transport as follows: "'International multimodal transport' means the carriage of goods by at least two different modes of transport on the basis of a multimodal transport contract from a place in one country at which the goods are taken in charge by the multimodal transport operator to a place designated for delivery situated in a different country". In practice, freight forwarders have become important MTOs; they have moved away from their traditional role as agents for the sender, accepting a greater liability as carriers. Large sea carriers have also evolved into MTOs; they provide customers with so-called door-to-door service. The sea carrier offers transport from the sender's premises (usually located inland) to the receiver's premises (also usually situated inland), rather than offering traditional tackle-to-tackle or pier-to-pier service. MTOs not in the possession of a sea vessel (even though the transport includes a sea leg) are referred to as Non-Vessel Operating Carriers (NVOC) in common law countries (especially the United States). Multimodal transport developed in connection with the "container revolution" of the 1960s and 1970s; as of 2011, containerized transports are by far the most important multimodal consignments. However, it is important to remember that multimodal transport is not equivalent to container transport; multimodal transport is feasible without any form of container. The MTO works on behalf of the supplier; it assures the supplier (and the buyer) that their goods will be effectively managed and supplied. Influence of container on multimodalism Multimodal transport research is being conducted across a wide range of government, commercial and academic centers. The Research and Innovative Technology Administration (RITA) within the U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) chairs an inter-agency Research, Development and Technology (RD&T) Planning Team. The University Transportation Center (UTC) program, which consists of more than 100 universities nationwide conducts multi-modal research and education programs. From a legal standpoint, multimodal transport creates several problems. Unimodal transports are currently governed by different, often-mandatory international conventions. These conventions stipulate different bases for liability, and different limitations of liability for the carrier. As of 2011, the solution to this problem has been the so-called network principle. According to the network principle, the different conventions coexist unchanged; the carrier’s liability is defined according to where the breach of contract has occurred (where the goods have been damaged during transport, for example). However, problems arise if the breach of contract is systemic (not localized).
Views: 5613 The Audiopedia
Carriage Of Goods By Sea | Group Assignment 2017|
Views: 320 ardilla Anang
What is LAW OF THE SEA? What does LAW OF THE SEA mean? LAW OF THE SEA meaning & explanation
I MAKE CUTE BABIES - https://amzn.to/2S0mT9u What is LAW OF THE SEA? What does LAW OF THE SEA mean? LAW OF THE SEA meaning - LAW OF THE SEA definition - LAW OF THE SEA explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Law of the Sea is a body of international law that concerns the principles and rules by which public entities, especially states, interact in maritime matters, including navigational rights, sea mineral rights, and coastal waters jurisdiction. It is the public law counterpart to admiralty law, which concerns private maritime intercourse. The United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, or "UNCLOS", concluded in 1982 and put into force in 1994, is generally accepted as a codification of customary international law of the sea. Disputes are resolved at the International Tribunal of the Law of the Sea (or "ITLOS"), a court in Hamburg. In 2017, ITLOS celebrated 20 years of existence, during which time it had settled some 25 cases. The Tribunal has jurisdiction over all disputes concerning the interpretation or application of the Convention, subject to the provisions of article 297 and to the declarations made in accordance with article 298 of the Convention. The judge are derived from a wide variety of nations. With many people worldwide now turning their eyes to an ocean in peril, the Law of the Sea convention turned into a global diplomatic effort to create a basis of laws and principles for all nations to follow concerning the sea and everything it held. The result: A 1982 oceanic constitution, called the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea. Between New York, USA and Geneva, Switzerland, ambassadors from 165+ countries sat down to trade and barter for their nations' rights. The conference created the standard for a 12-mile territorial sea around a land and allowed it to gain universal acceptance. Within these limits, states are free to enforce any of their own laws or regulations or use any resources. Furthermore, each signatory coastal state is granted an Exclusive Economic Zone (or "EEZ"), in which that state has exclusive rights to fisheries, mineral rights and sea-floor deposits. The Convention allows for "innocent passage" through both territorial waters and the EEZ, meaning merchant ships do not have to avoid such waters, provided they do not do any harm to the country or break any of its laws. Military ships do NOT have the right to pass through another nation's EEZ unless permission is granted. This can cause difficulties for Russia, whose Baltic fleet and Black Sea fleet do not have unobstructed access to the great oceans. By contrast, the USA (which is not a signatory to UNCLOS) has free access to the Atlantic, Pacific and Arctic oceans, and to the Gulf of Mexico. Because the EEZ is so extensive, ITLOS may need to determine the ocean boundaries between states, as they did in 2012 between Bangladesh and Burma (Myanmar). As the Arctic Ocean becomes increasingly important for both navigation and resources, the USA may find it necessary to submit to UNCLOS to clarify the Alaska/Canada border. The Law of the Sea should be distinguished from Maritime Law, which deals with topics such as law of carriage of goods by sea, salvage, collisions, marine insurance and so on. In maritime law disputes, normally at least one party is a private litigant, such an individual or a corporation.
Views: 21386 The Audiopedia
Warsaw Convention
The Convention for the Unification of certain rules relating to international carriage by air, commonly known as the Warsaw Convention, is an international convention which regulates liability for international carriage of persons, luggage, or goods performed by aircraft for reward. Originally signed in 1929 in Warsaw, it was amended in 1955 at The Hague, Netherlands, and in 1971 in Guatemala City, Guatemala. United States courts have held that, at least for some purposes, the Warsaw Convention is a different instrument from the Warsaw Convention as amended by the Hague Protocol. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 2506 Audiopedia
The Law of Carriage of Goods by Sea (sample)
Σεμινάρια στα Ναυτιλιακά (ακαδ. έτος 2015-16) City Unity College Εισηγητής: Αθανάσιος Ν Γιαννάκης Εικονολήπτης: Γιάννης Γιαννακόπουλος www.cityu.gr www.angiannakis.com
Bill of Lading : Types of Bill of Lading & Bill of Lading Samples
This video covers What is a Bill of Lading, The Types of Bill of Lading,Samples of Bill of Lading ------------ Methods of Payment in International Trade https://youtu.be/cIM5SdLI58g Bill of Lading Sample 1. Bill of Lading (Port to Port Shipment) 2. Multimodal Transport Shipment 3. Non-Negotiable Sea Waybill 4. Charter Party Bill of Lading http://tradelinks.com.my/bill-lading-samples/ -- Equipment Used : Laptop : https://amzn.to/2vfT0Yy Microphone Stand : https://amzn.to/2H0bzli Microphone : https://amzn.to/2IT3ob0 Audio Interface : https://amzn.to/2GTAcjn Earphones : https://amzn.to/2JGbipd Camera Stand : https://amzn.to/2JEHOIt Camera : https://amzn.to/2GVE4Ak Screen Prompt : https://amzn.to/2GVfhAF Once the contract is signed depending on the method of payment used. The Seller ultimately ships out the goods via the Shipping Agent. The Shipping Agent will then issue 2 sets of documents viz the Non-Negotiable Bill of Lading & Original Negotiable Bill of Lading. The Seller forwards the shipping documents & Bill of Lading to the Buyer. The Buyer forwarded the Bill of Lading to the Shipping Agent who issues the Delivery Order to the Port for the release of the goods. The Shipping Agent handed over the goods to the Buyer. So What is a Bill of Lading ? This video talks about the Bill of Lading definition according to 1907 Halsbury’s Laws of England Next, we will look at the function of the Bill of Lading 1. The bill of lading acts as a Receipt for Goods. 2. The bill of lading is an evidence of Contract of Carriage 3. The bill of lading is also a Document of Title to the Goods Questions addressed in this video includes 1. When a Bill of Lading is issued, normally in 3 original copies. So why is it that 3 Original Bill of Lading copies is being issued? 2. Who are the parties involved in the Bill of Lading? The parties covered are Carrier, Shipper, Consignee, Notify Party, Named Agent ,Master (Captain) . 3. Next, we look at to whom the Bill of Lading can be consigned to The UCP 600 outline the following types of sea transport 1. Bill of Lading (Port to Port Shipment) Article 20 UCP 600 2. Transport Document Covering at least Two Different Modes of Transport (Multi Modal Transport Document) Article 19 UCP 600 3. Non-Negotiable Sea Waybill Article 21 UCP 600 4. Charter Party Bill of Lading Article 22 UCP 600 Samples of Bill of Lading – Download the samples in the link below http://tradelinks.com.my/bill-lading-samples/ -------- ► Subscribe to my Channel https://www.youtube.com/c/TradelinksR... ► Follow My Website: https://tradelinks.com.my/ -------- This video was produced by 1. Mr. Billy Fong Goon Poy, ACIB, MITD, Master Trainer 2. Ms Sook Ling, Online Content Creator Tradelinks Resources conducts public training programs for the following International Trade courses in Malaysia 1. Incoterms 2010 2. Letters of Credit 3. Bills of Lading - Correct Preparation To Avoid Rejection by Banks
Views: 99433 Tradelinks Resources
Carriage By Sea
Bills of lading and their role in International Trade. This is a one minute video clip from Module 3, Chapter 1 of our Online International Trade Course at www.abtslogistics.co.uk/courses/online-training-course/. This chapter covers: Bills of Lading The Characteristics of Liner Bills of Lading The Characteristics of Seaway Bills of Lading How Bills of Lading are Generated How Bills of Lading are Generated Bill of Lading Instructions
Views: 1662 ABTSTraining
Download Carriage of Goods by Sea PDF
Views: 8 Casey Burgess
Tittle 9 : Carriage of Goods by Land
-- Created using Powtoon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 24 Hihi Hi
International Sale of Goods - Online short course
International Sale of Goods is a flexible, online short course to develop expertise in the CISG (Vienna Convention) and UK Sale of Goods legislation, key to international trade - when buyer and seller are located in different legal systems. Find out more: https://www.abdn.ac.uk/study/online/short-courses/international-sale-of-goods.php
Introduction To Cargo Subrogation
Introduction To Cargo Subrogation. This tutorial will introduce the subrogation professional to the basic concepts of subrogating cargo claims under the Carmack Amendment and Carriage of Goods Sea Act (COGSA). The course will identify the major pitfalls that can befall an unsuspecting claims professional, such as notice requirements, preemption of state law claims, and limitations of liability, which can affect recovery. This course will also cover investigation techniques and how to preserve relevant documents and evidence to establish a prima facie case. Presented by April Toy with Matthiesen, Wickert & Lehrer, S.C. For additional subrogating training resources and tools, please visit the best subrogation learning center in the country - the MWL Website. Our webinars, subrogation charts, subrogation laws by state, subrogation books, and newsletters have made our website the country’s most-utilized subrogation and training resource. We believe that education is the key to successful subrogating. Knowing what you are doing when it comes to subrogation means the difference between successful recoveries and no recoveries at all. MWL Website: https://www.mwl-law.com/ MWL Webinars: https://www.mwl-law.com/webinars/ MWL Subrogation Charts: https://www.mwl-law.com/subrogation-charts/ MWL Subrogation Laws By State Feature: https://www.mwl-law.com/subrogation-laws-in-all-50-states/ MWL Published Books: https://www.mwl-law.com/published-books/ Subscribe to MWL Subrogation Newsletter: https://www.mwl-law.com/subscribe-to-newsletter/ REFER A SUBROGATION FILE TO MWL: https://www.mwl-law.com/refer-a-file/ Follow MWL on LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/company/matthiesen-wickert-&-lehrer-s-c-/ Like MWL on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/mwl.law Follow MWL on Twitter - https://twitter.com/MWLSubro Follow MWL on YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFhNXAOOksoD1lzRPS437PQ
Law of the Land - The Carriage by Air (Amendment) Bill, 2015
International Airline carriers may have to pay Rs. 1 crore compensation for loss of life of a passenger on board. The Government has introduced the Carriage by Air (Amendment) Bill, 2015 to increase compensation limits for death, injury and loss of baggage & cargo, in line with the Montreal Convention. Watch this edition of Law of the Land where we discuss various aspects of this bill. Anchor: Amritanshu Rai
Views: 1894 Rajya Sabha TV
Baselines and delimitation
Baselines and delimitation
Views: 535 djaguilfoyle
What is CONSIGNEE? What does CONSIGNEE mean? CONSIGNEE meaning, definition & explanation
What is CONSIGNEE? What does CONSIGNEE mean? CONSIGNEE meaning - CONSIGNEE definition - CONSIGNEE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ In a contract of carriage, the consignee is the entity who is financially responsible (the buyer) for the receipt of a shipment. Generally, but not always, the consignee is the same as the receiver. If a sender dispatches an item to a receiver via a delivery service, the sender is the consignor, the recipient is the consignee, and the deliverer is the carrier. This is a difficult area of law in that it regulates the mass transportation industry which cannot always guarantee arrival on time or that goods will not be damaged in the course of transit. Furthermore, two other problems are that unpaid consignors or freight carriers may wish to hold goods until payment is made, and fraudulent individuals may seek to take delivery in place of the legitimate consignees. The key to resolving such disputes lies in the documentation. The standard form of contract is a bill of lading which, in international shipping law, is simply a contract for the carriage of goods entered into between the shipper and the carrier that is not a charter party. It is always a term of that contract that the carrier must deliver the goods to a specific receiver. A straight bill of lading by land or sea, or air waybill are not documents of title to the goods they represent. They do no more than require delivery of the goods to the named consignee and (subject to the shipper's ability to redirect the goods) to no other. This differs from an "order" or "bearer" bill of lading which are possessory title documents and negotiable, i.e. they can be endorsed and so transfer the right to take delivery to the last endorsee. This aspect of shipping law is regulated by the Hague Rules, and the laws of individual countries, e.g. the UK Carriage of Goods by Sea Act 1992 and the U.S. Pomerene Act 1916. There is some international dispute as to whether the consignee on a straight bill must produce the bill in order to take delivery. The U.S. position is that the person taking delivery must prove his or her identity but, as in Hong Kong, there is no need to present the bill itself. In the UK there are conflicting obiter dicta in "The Rafaela S" 2 Lloyd's Rep. 113 and "The Happy Ranger" 2 AER (Comm) 23, so the matter must remain unclear even though there are serious problems, for example, arising from the everyday occurrence of cargo being discharged against letters of indemnity when original bills of lading are not yet available to be presented at the discharge port. The rights of the consignee under an air waybill are regulated by the Warsaw Convention for the Unification of Certain Rules for International Carriage by Air, 1929 and the Montreal Convention for the Unification of Certain Rules for International Carriage by Air 1999 and the relevant state laws (which may be one law chosen as the proper law by the parties, or any combination of laws representing the seller, buyer, consignor, and carrier.) This is very important as per export documents. The receiver can be different than that of the consignee.
Views: 8439 The Audiopedia
Domestic Law Video (Carriage by Air) (Group 6)
Law of International & Domestic Carriage of Goods (UUM)
Views: 48 Sodin 95
What is COMMON CARRIER? What does COMMON CARRIER mean? COMMON CARRIER meaning & explanation
What is COMMON CARRIER? What does COMMON CARRIER mean? COMMON CARRIER meaning - COMMON CARRIER definition - COMMON CARRIER explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A common carrier in common law countries (corresponding to a public carrier in civil law systems, usually called simply a carrier) is a person or company that transports goods or people for any person or company and that is responsible for any possible loss of the goods during transport. A common carrier offers its services to the general public under license or authority provided by a regulatory body. The regulatory body has usually been granted "ministerial authority" by the legislation that created it. The regulatory body may create, interpret, and enforce its regulations upon the common carrier (subject to judicial review) with independence and finality, as long as it acts within the bounds of the enabling legislation. A common carrier is distinguished from a contract carrier (also called a public carrier in UK English), which is a carrier that transports goods for only a certain number of clients and that can refuse to transport goods for anyone else, and from a private carrier. A common carrier holds itself out to provide service to the general public without discrimination (to meet the needs of the regulator's quasi judicial role of impartiality toward the public's interest) for the "public convenience and necessity". A common carrier must further demonstrate to the regulator that it is "fit, willing, and able" to provide those services for which it is granted authority. Common carriers typically transport persons or goods according to defined and published routes, time schedules, and rate tables upon the approval of regulators. Public airlines, railroads, bus lines, taxicab companies, phone companies, internet service providers, cruise ships, motor carriers (i.e., canal operating companies, trucking companies), and other freight companies generally operate as common carriers. Under US law, an ocean freight forwarder cannot act as a common carrier. The term common carrier is a common law term, seldom used in continental Europe because it has no exact equivalent in civil-law systems. In continental Europe, the functional equivalent of a common carrier is referred to as a public carrier (or simply as a carrier). (However, public carrier in continental Europe is different from public carrier in British English, where it is a synonym for contract carrier.) Although common carriers generally transport people or goods, in the United States the term may also refer to telecommunications service providers and public utilities. In certain U.S. states, amusement parks that operate roller coasters and comparable rides have been found to be common carriers; a famous example is Disneyland. Regulatory bodies may also grant carriers the authority to operate under contract with their customers instead of under common carrier authority, rates, schedules and rules. These regulated carriers, known as contract carriers, must demonstrate that they are "fit, willing and able" to provide service, according to standards enforced by the regulator. However, contract carriers are specifically not required to demonstrate that they will operate for the "public convenience and necessity". A contract carrier may be authorized to provide service over either fixed routes and schedules, i.e., as regular route carrier or on an ad hoc basis as an irregular route carrier. It should be mentioned that the carrier refers only to the person (legal or physical) that enters into a contract of carriage with the shipper. The carrier does not necessarily have to own or even be in the possession of a means of transport. Unless otherwise agreed upon in the contract, the carrier may use whatever means of transport approved in its operating authority, as long as it is the most favorable from the cargo interests' point of view. The carriers' duty is to get the goods to the agreed destination within the agreed time or within reasonable time.
Views: 4236 The Audiopedia
Views: 37 nurshahirah sharom
Consignment Procedures - Transport of Dangerous Goods By Sea
The learning objectives of this video section are to become familiar with the consignment procedures associated with the transport of dangerous goods by sea, including: The identification of dangerous goods Marking Labels Placards Documentation Electronic data processing and interchanges Key Points Revision of definitions Identification Use of over packs and unit loads Empty unclean packaging or units Packing for labeling of packages including IBCs Marking of packages including IBCs Marking of cargo transport units Special marking provisions Packing for Class 7 Substances Marking of cargo transport units Special marking provisions Labeling of packages including IBCs Subsidiary risks Provision for labels Specimen labels Placards Provisions for placards Documentation Required information Supplementary information Container and vehicle packing certificates Emergency response information Electronic documentation Dangerous Goods Incidents https://youtu.be/ZpC_oCll5fc Dangerous Goods Regulations https://youtu.be/C_LmEgYLdWk The IMDG Code https://youtu.be/9k0LrU0Z1HU Chemical Terminology Found in The IMDG Code https://youtu.be/KrX3pfQrjTA Dangerous Goods Classes and Classification https://youtu.be/EX4zWiRmDoM IMDG Code Packing And Tank Provisions https://youtu.be/HfPVVaP0ACc Transport of Dangerous Goods By Sea https://youtu.be/xoCc6DKBt_0 Transport Operations Of Dangerous Goods https://youtu.be/k-WFC-Qf3bM IMDG Code Supplement https://youtu.be/tPftMWCseVc Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683
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(B)logistics: Why You Need Cargo Insurance
The inherent financial risks associated with international shipping can be minimized by purchasing cargo insurance. As outlined in the Warsaw Act and the Carriage of Goods by Sea Act (COGSA), the limits of liability for air and ocean carriers will not likely cover the value of your goods. Additionally, when general average is declared aboard an ocean vessel, all shippers must pay a pro-rated amount for lost cargo or damage to the vessel. An All Risk Insurance Policy can help mitigate these financial risks.
Views: 552 ANDeringerInc
The Rotterdam Rules: A practical annotation
BOOK REVIEW THE ROTTERDAM RULES: A PRACTICAL ANNOTATION By Yvonne Baatz, Charles Debattista, Filippo Lorenzon, Andrew Serdy, Hilton Staniland, Michael Tsimplis ISBN: 978-0-84311-824-4 Informa Law, London AS THE OLD ORDER CHANGETH AT SEA... ENTER THE ROTTERDAM RULES An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers The activity of transporting goods by both land and sea for purposes of trade has been with us probably since the Stone Age. But what changes have been wrought since then, obviously, in marine technology (oar to sail, to steam, and so forth), extended trade routes and developments in methods of navigation and communications worldwide. A gradual evolution has also taken place in the regulatory environment governing shipping. Part of this evolution has been the recent emergence of "The Rotterdam Rules". To give them their full title, The Rotterdam Rules, comprise 'the Convention on Contracts for the International Carriage of Goods Wholly or Partly by Sea - The Rules cater for transport which includes both land and sea. Opened for signature in September 2009, The Rotterdam Rules represent what has been called 'the most comprehensive overhaul of the law of carriage of goods by sea in more than fifty years' -- an overhaul, we would add, that is probably a bit overdue, for at least two reasons, as the authors point out. The first is the gigantic increase in container traffic -- and secondly, the now almost universal use of 'electronic means of communication', particularly in the issue and transfer of bills of lading. Powers for accommodating electronic transport documents were actually provided by the Carriage of Goods by Sea Act 1992, but these powers remain unused. It's in response to such realities that The Rotterdam Rules have been developed As pointed out by the authors of this thorough and scholarly book, the Rotterdam Rules have not yet been fully adopted by the UK government (Labour, prior to May 2010,) or even internationally. They imply, however, The Rotterdam Rules will eventually supplant, or at least supplement the Hague-Visby Rules which have served shipping perfectly well for over 30 years, but which are now 'beginning to show their age.' This book is indeed 'a practical annotation' of The Rotterdam Rules, providing a thorough and minutely detailed commentary on their highly complex 96 articles and indicating throughout the various means by which The Rotterdam Rules compare with, or depart from the Hague-Visby Rules, which still remain the instrument covering most bills of lading. How interesting, then, that the term 'bill of lading' does not appear in the definition of 'contract of carriage' in the Rotterdam Rules. Vanished, obliterated, rendered extinct, the old familiar 'bill of lading' has been replaced 'to accommodate the wider concept of a "transport document" and/or "electronic transport record".' The Rotterdam Rules, say the authors have 'moved on from the smaller world of the Hague-Visby Rules' in response, no doubt, to the necessities of global business and modern communications. If you're a maritime lawyer, this formidable work of reference is essential reading, as it should be for anyone affected -- or potentially affected -- by the new Rules, including solicitors, barristers, claims handlers and in-house legal advisers. Part of the Maritime and Transport Library, it contains copious Tables of Cases, International Conventions, Statutes, Legislation and European Legislation. Certainly it contains the authoritative content you need to expand your understanding of the Rotterdam Rules and advise your clients accordingly.
Views: 1697 Phillip Taylor
Affreightment Meaning
Video shows what affreightment means. The act of hiring, or the contract for use of, a vessel, or some part of it, to convey cargo.. Affreightment Meaning. How to pronounce, definition audio dictionary. How to say affreightment. Powered by MaryTTS, Wiktionary
Views: 444 ADictionary
Maritime Law and Shipping Contracts distance learning training course
http://www.lloydsmaritimeacademy.com/ytmlawcabout Introduction to maritime law - the Certificate in Maritime Law and Shipping Contracts training course studied by tutored part-time distance learning This important course delivers a comprehensive understanding of the regulatory and contractual frameworks that underpin the maritime industry. Delivered by part-time tutored distance learning the six carefully constructed study modules address: - The Function Scope and Context of Maritime Law - Carriage of Goods by Sea, Charterparties, Bills of Lading and Applicable Instruments - Marine Insurance and International Contracts of Sale - Admiralty Jurisdiction and Enforcement of Maritime Claims - Salvage, General Average, Towage, Ports and Pilotage, Limitation of Liability - Dispute Resolution, Arbitration and Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) Techniques Read more on the website: http://www.lloydsmaritimeacademy.com/ytmlawcabout Lloyd's is the registered trade mark of the Society incorporated by the Lloyd's Act 1871 by the name of "Lloyd's".
Views: 967 LMADistanceLearning
[Rule of Law] Is the common carrier responsible for loss of goods in a defective vehicle?
[Rule of Law] Is the common carrier responsible for loss of goods in a defective vehicle? For more news, visit: ►http://www.ptvnews.ph Subscribe to our YouTube channel: ►http://www.youtube.com/ptvphilippines Like our facebook page: ►PTV: http://facebook.com/PTVph ►Good Morning Boss: https://www.facebook.com/GMorningBoss ►[email protected]: http://facebook.com/PTVnewsat1 ►[email protected]: http://facebook.com/PTVnewsat6 ►NEWSLIFE: http://facebook.com/PTVnewslife ►PTV SPORTS: http://facebook.com/PTV4SPORTS Follow us at Twitter: ►http://twitter.com/PTVph Follow our livestream at ►http://ptvnews.ph/index.php/livestreammenu Ustream: ►http://www.ustream.tv/channel/ptv-livestream Watch our News Programs, every Monday to Friday RadyoBisyon - 6:00 am - 7:00 am Good Morning Boss - 7:00 am - 8:00 am [email protected] - 1:00 pm - 2:30 pm [email protected] - 6:00 pm - 7:00 pm PTV Sports - 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm NewsLife - 9:15 pm - 10:30 pm
Views: 426 PTV
Vigilance Over Goods in Common Carriers
Articles 1734 to 1754; Civil Code; Act 386 Our other channel, "Project Jurisprudence": https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-Bd7nvmurwtJYmeBdP9QiA *** This channel offers free and easy-to-access audio and video materials on Philippine law, Philippine jurisprudence, legal principles, Supreme Court doctrines, and the latest updates and trends in law schools and bar exams. This was specially created for lawyers, law students and bar examinees who wish to review over the Internet and at the comfort of their homes.
LAWSG069: International Arbitration // Dr Martins Paparinskis
Various cross-border commercial disputes, such as those arising under contracts for the international sale of goods, insurance and reinsurance and carriage of goods by sea, are frequently resolved by arbitration in London. This module concerns the contractual and procedural elements of international arbitration both from comparative and practical perspectives, focusing particularly on the English Arbitration Act 1996, the UNCITRAL Model Law and the New York Convention. International arbitration on the basis of investment protection treaties borrows quite heavily from the practice of international commercial arbitration, but it also partly raises qualitatively different challenges, addressed in this module with particular focus on the ICSID Convention and UNCITRAL Rules of Arbitration. Find out more about this module at: http://www.laws.ucl.ac.uk/study/graduate/llm-programme/llm-taught-modules/international-arbitration/
Views: 485 UCL LAWS
VIDEO: 45 page ‘contract of carriage’ details airline passenger’s rights
Airline can bump passengers off crowded flights
Views: 22 KSAT 12
Contract of Sale & it's Essentials | Formation of the Contract of Sale | CA CPT |CS & CMA Foundation
Contract of Sale & it's Essentials, Learn Formation of Contract of Sale, What is Contract of Sale, Types of Goods and Formalities, Delivery and Transaction Similar to Sale. For Details Visit https://www.meraskill.com/ca-cpt/law/formation-contract-of-sale WhatsApp Now: 8692900017 http://www.meraskill.com/ our other chapters in this series Accounts by Sheela Madam http://bit.ly/AcctsIntro http://bit.ly/AcctJournaltoCB http://bit.ly/CR_ROE http://bit.ly/BankRecoS http://bit.ly/MSInventory http://bit.ly/MSDep http://bit.ly/MSFinalAc http://bit.ly/MSConsignment http://bit.ly/MSJointV http://bit.ly/MSBillsOfExchg http://bit.ly/MSSalesReturn http://bit.ly/MSPartnership1 http://bit.ly/MSPartnership2 http://bit.ly/MSCompanyActs1 http://bit.ly/MSCompanyActs2 Law by Bharat Sir http://bit.ly/MSNatureofContract http://bit.ly/MSConsideration http://bit.ly/MSEssentialElements http://bit.ly/MSPerformanceOfContract http://bit.ly/MSBreachOfContract http://bit.ly/MSContingent_Quasi http://bit.ly/MSFormationContractOfSale http://bit.ly/MSCondition_Wattanties http://bit.ly/MSTransferOfOwnership http://bit.ly/MSUnpaidSeller http://bit.ly/MSNatureOfPartnership http://bit.ly/MSRelationshipOfPartners http://bit.ly/MSRegistration_Dissolution Micro by Bharat Sir http://bit.ly/MSIntroMicroEconomics http://bit.ly/MSDemand http://bit.ly/MSTheoryofCB http://bit.ly/MSSupply http://bit.ly/MSTheoryOfProd http://bit.ly/MSTheoryOfCost http://bit.ly/MSMarket http://bit.ly/MSPriceDetermination Macro by Jaya Madam http://bit.ly/MSNatureOfIndianEconomy http://bit.ly/MSRoleOfDiffSectors http://bit.ly/MSNationalIncome_Tax http://bit.ly/MSPopulation_Poverty_Unemployment http://bit.ly/MSInfrastuctureChallnges http://bit.ly/MSBudget_Money_Banking http://bit.ly/MSEconomicsReforms Maths by Anand Sir http://bit.ly/MSRatio_Propr http://bit.ly/MSIndices_Log http://bit.ly/MSEquations http://bit.ly/MSInequalities http://bit.ly/MSInterest http://bit.ly/MSPermutaion_Combination http://bit.ly/MSAP_GP http://bit.ly/MSSets_Function http://bit.ly/MSLimits http://bit.ly/MSDifferentiation http://bit.ly/MSIntegration -- photo MeraSkill WhatsApp 8692900017 | www.meraskill.com | [email protected]
Views: 33617 Mera Skill
Maritime Law and Shipping Contracts distance learning course
http://www.lloydsmaritimeacademy.com/ytmlascabout Introduction to international maritime law - the Certificate in Maritime Law and Shipping Contracts training course studied by tutored part-time distance learning Providing a crucial explanation of legal and commercial issues in the shipping industry. --------------- Delivered by part-time tutored distance learning the six carefully constructed study modules address: - The Function Scope and Context of International Maritime Law - Carriage of Goods by Sea, Charterparties, Bills of Lading and Applicable Instruments - Marine Insurance and International Contracts of Sale - Admiralty Jurisdiction and Enforcement of Maritime Claims - Salvage, General Average, Towage, Ports and Pilotage, Limitation of Liability - Dispute Resolution, Arbitration and Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) Techniques --------------- Delivered by online tutored distance learning, this programme allows you to study and gain knowledge without disrupting your normal work. For more information and to download the prospectus visit the website: http://www.lloydsmaritimeacademy.com/ytmlascabout Lloyd's is the registered trade mark of the Society incorporated by the Lloyd's Act 1871 by the name of "Lloyd's".
Views: 1124 LMADistanceLearning
Common Carriers - Asunto Legal
Views: 135 emediamo.tv
Shipping Law - Transporting the goods to the destination port.
Stephenson Harwood Partner, King Tak Fung on who is responsible for transporting goods to the destination port, who would bear the additional costs incurred and whether or not marine cargo insurance cover such loss? #ShippingLaw #TransportationOfGoods
Views: 185 Conventus Law
Common Carriers in General
Articles 1732 to 1733; Civil Code; Act 386 Our other channel, "Project Jurisprudence": https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-Bd7nvmurwtJYmeBdP9QiA *** This channel offers free and easy-to-access audio and video materials on Philippine law, Philippine jurisprudence, legal principles, Supreme Court doctrines, and the latest updates and trends in law schools and bar exams. This was specially created for lawyers, law students and bar examinees who wish to review over the Internet and at the comfort of their homes.
VOCABULARY IN 20 LANGUAGES = carriage of goods
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Carriage contract method
How to contract the train
Views: 19 Terry fwulong
Bill of Lading In Hindi?
Bill of Lading? A bill of lading (sometimes abbreviated as B/L or BoL) is a document issued by a carrier (or their agent) to acknowledge receipt of cargo for shipment. Although in England, the term once related only to carriage by sea, a bill of lading may be used for any type of carriage of goods. A bill of lading must be transferable,and serves three main functions: it is a conclusive receipt, i.e. an acknowledgement that the goods have been loaded; and it contains or evidences[6] the terms of the contract of carriage; and it serves as a document of title to the goods. Please like share and subscribe my channel For More details you can contact me on [email protected] Get me some suggestions to entertain you all, like this.. :) -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Switch, Groupage Bill of Lading in Hindi" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h6tWhzHqGB4 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 90 Manish Manghnani
Safety of Passengers in Common Carriers
Articles 1755 1763; Civil Code; Act 386 Our other channel, "Project Jurisprudence": https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-Bd7nvmurwtJYmeBdP9QiA *** This channel offers free and easy-to-access audio and video materials on Philippine law, Philippine jurisprudence, legal principles, Supreme Court doctrines, and the latest updates and trends in law schools and bar exams. This was specially created for lawyers, law students and bar examinees who wish to review over the Internet and at the comfort of their homes.
Limitation of Liability Clause
This limitation of liability clause video shows you a liability disclaimer and explains the commonly used consequential damages liability limits.
Views: 3812 WhichDraft
Commercial Law
This is a basic introduction to Agency law under the module of Commercial law which is the body of law that applies to the rights, relations, and conduct of persons and businesses engaged in commerce, merchandising, trade, and sale. Commercial law includes within its compass such titles as principal and agent; carriage by land and sea; merchant shipping; guarantee; marine, fire, life, and accident insurance; bills of exchange and partnership. It can also be understood to regulate corporate contracts, hiring practices, and the manufacture and sales of consumer goods.
Views: 1260 London Law Tutor
What is FREIGHT FORWARDER? What does FREIGHT FORWARDER mean? FREIGHT FORWARDER meaning & explanation
I MAKE CUTE BABIES - https://amzn.to/2S0mT9u What is FREIGHT FORWARDER? What does FREIGHT FORWARDER mean? FREIGHT FORWARDER meaning - FREIGHT FORWARDER definition - FREIGHT FORWARDER explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A freight forwarder, forwarder, or forwarding agent, also known as a non-vessel operating common carrier (NVOCC), is a person or company that organizes shipments for individuals or corporations to get goods from the manufacturer or producer to a market, customer or final point of distribution. Forwarders contract with a carrier or often multiple carriers to move the goods. A forwarder does not move the goods but acts as an expert in the logistics network. These carriers can use a variety of shipping modes, including ships, airplanes, trucks, and railroads, and often multiple modes for a single shipment. For example, the freight forwarder may arrange to have cargo moved from a plant to an airport by truck, flown to the destination city, then moved from the airport to a customer's building by another truck. International freight forwarders typically handle international shipments. International freight forwarders have additional expertise in preparing and processing customs and other documentation and performing activities pertaining to international shipments. Information typically reviewed by a freight forwarder includes the commercial invoice, shipper's export declaration, bill of lading and other documents required by the carrier or country of export, import, and/or transshipment. Much of this information is now processed in a paperless environment. The FIATA shorthand description of the freight forwarder as the 'Architect of Transport' illustrates the commercial position of the forwarder relative to its client. In Europe, some forwarders specialize in 'niche' areas such as rail-freight, and collection and deliveries around a large port. One of the earliest freight forwarders was Thomas Meadows and Company Limited of London, England, established in 1836. According to "Understanding the Freight Business," written and published by the executive staff of Thomas Meadows and Company in 1972, the advent of reliable rail transport and steamships created demand for the fledgling freight forwarding industry. Trade developed between Europe and North America, creating additional demand. The first international freight forwarders were innkeepers in London who held and re-forwarded the personal effects of their hotel guests. The original function of the forwarder was to arrange for carriage by contracting with various carriers. Forwarder responsibilities included advice on documentation and customs requirements in the country of destination. His correspondent agent overseas looked after his customers' goods and kept him informed about matters that would affect movement of goods. In modern times the forwarder accepts the same responsibilities. It operates either as a domestic carrier or otherwise with a corresponding agent overseas or with his own branch-office. In a single transaction, the forwarder may be acting as a carrier (principal) or as an agent for his customer or both. International freight forwarders, NVOCCs and customs brokers often charge for transferring documents to another transportation company at destination. This fee is a part of the ocean freight charges, being paid by the importer at the port of discharge in the International Commercial Term (incoterm) FOB (free on board), and by the exporter at the origin in the incoterms CFR (cost and freight) and CIF (cost, insurance and freight). This fee is separate from documentation fees charged by carriers and NVOCCs as part of the freight charges on a bill of lading and is separate from other fees for document preparation or for release of cargo. Some companies call this an administration fee, document fee, document transfer fee, but it exists in some form in most destinations and is well known to most shippers. Steamship carriers do not have this fee.
Views: 27297 The Audiopedia

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