Sign in with Facebook
  • |
Our Community
Latest Jobs
Latest Videos
Our Blog
Latest Events
  • Home
    Home This is where you can find all the blog posts throughout the site.
  • Categories
    Categories Displays a list of categories from this blog.
  • Admin's Log
    Admin's Log
  • Tags
    Tags Displays a list of tags that have been used in the blog.
  • Bloggers
    Bloggers Search for your favorite blogger from this site.
  • Team Blogs
    Team Blogs Find your favorite team blogs here.
  • Login
    Login Login form

Maritime Blogs

Blogs by Maritime Community

Admin Sailor
Admin Sailor
<div class="cStream-Attachment-inner-custom"><div><div style="float:left; width: 130px;margin-right: 12px;float: left;color: transparent;"><a href="/…; target="_blank"><img… style="width: 200px;height: auto;" /></div><div style="width: 75%;float: left;"><div style="font-weight: bold;font-size: 18px;margin: 0 auto 2px auto;"><a href="/…; title="…; target="_blank">Madras HC acquits all crew members of US anti-piracy ship Seaman Guard Ohio - Times of India</div><div style="margin: 0 auto 8px auto;">The Madurai bench of the Madras high court on Monday acquitted all 35 crew members and guards of the US anti-piracy ship Seaman Guard Ohio from all charges of the Arms Act.</div></div></div></div>

Posted by on in Maritime Blog

Seafaring, by its very nature, involves travel. According to seafarers themselves, traveling from country to country and seeing the world were major factors in their becoming seafarers. In recent years, their opportunities to see the world has been greatly diminished by shorter and shorter vessel port calls. But, judging from some of our recent cases, seafarers are still crossing borders and encountering difficulties with border controls. 

Hits: 2117

Posted by on in Maritime Blog

May 2001, Malcolm P. McLean, the "Father of Containerization", died aged eighty-seven. He used to say that he had the idea of rationalizing goods transport by avoiding the constant loading and unloading from one means of transport to another way back at the end of the 1930s at the port of Hoboken when still operating as a small-scale hauler. To start with, McLean would load complete trucks onto ships, in order to transport them as close as possible to their destination.

Hits: 2194

Posted by on in Maritime Blog


  • Aloft: Up, Above
  • Ahoy: A sailor's call to draw attention
Tagged in: life at dock LINGO
Hits: 2438

Posted by on in Maritime Blog

Definition of Admiralty Law

Admiralty law, also called the maritime law, is a combination of U.S. and international law that covers all contracts, torts, injuries or offenses that take place on navigable waters. Admiralty law traditionally focused on oceanic issues, but it has expanded to cover any public body of water, including lakes and rivers.

Hits: 1223

Posted by on in Maritime Blog


  • Seafarers are increasingly expected to take on heavier workloads with less crew support, and to work longer hours with less time off – on board or on shore – to recuperate. 
  • Under the international convention on Standards of Training, Certification, and Watchkeeping (STCW), it is acceptable for a seafarer to work up to 98 hours a week. This is far longer than the limit of 72 hours a week laid down in the International Labour Organisation convention 180, and almost double the maximum of 48 hours per week in the European Working Time Directive.

What are the dangers of fatigue?

Hits: 2571
Golden Bollard 2017


The Global Maritime Community has many type of players and many are members of this Club. You may find them as per your need by using the filter below

Search Member by Rank / Role