August 2004
Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);8/2/2004, Vol. 5 Issue 31, p52
Presents tabular and graphical representations of the performance of the U.S. shipping industry as of August 8, 2004. Changes in the import and exports volumes of several ports in the containerized ocean trade; Status of U.S. foreign trade via all modes of transportation; Increase in the volumes of trailer loadings via rail cargo in 2004.


Related Articles

  • WEST COAST PORTS' ASIAN FLU. Salisbury, Marsha // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);4/1/2013, Vol. 14 Issue 7, p40 

    The article reports that U.S. West Coast's trade with Asian countries dropped by 0.3 percent in 2012, with ports handling 13.1 million 20-foot-equivalent units in U.S. containerized cargo. An overview of the East Coast and Gulf Coast ports' trade with Asian countries in 2012 is provided. The...

  • BY THE NUMBERS.  // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);12/19/2005, Vol. 6 Issue 51, p33 

    The article presents statistical data on containerized ocean trade, air cargo, U.S. foreign trade, rail cargo and others.

  • Course Correction for Shipping? Brooks, Chris // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);9/21/2015, Vol. 16 Issue 19, p4 

    The editor ponders on course correction for container shipping. He looks forward to the benefits of higher pricing for ocean carriers and cites the need for international carriers to close the gap between demand and shipping capacity. He shares his observations on the increase in vessel...

  • BY THE NUMBERS.  // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);10/27/2003, Vol. 4 Issue 43, p37 

    Presents statistical updates on the U.S. cargo business and foreign trade, as of November 2, 2003. Air cargo; Containerized ocean trade; Rail cargo; U.S. foreign trade via all modes of transportation; U.S. trade with Japan.

  • LATE TO THE PARTY. Mongelluzzo, Bill; Knowler, Greg // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);9/21/2015, Vol. 16 Issue 19, p18 

    The article forecasts the peak shipping season for containerized imports in October and November 2015 as importers become more effective and precise in cargo planning. Factors to shipping growth include increase in imports for apparels and toys, lower freight rates from Asia to the West and East...

  • Containers: the Chinese connection.  // Wire Journal International;Apr2005, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p26 

    Focuses on the export trade of steel containers in Asia. Impact of the containerized shipping on the export industry of the region; Estimated number of containers handled by Chinese ports each year; Importance of Chinese commerce in the growth of the regional export.

  • The intermodal hinterland link: a factor in competition.  // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);9/13/2004, Vol. 5 Issue 37, p38 

    Focuses on the role of intermodal hinterland links in the competition between the seaports of Northern Europe. Information on the construction of terminals in the hinterland by cargo-handling firms, including HHLA and Eurokai; Information on the container shipping business in the Port of...

  • Boston TEU party. Armbruster, William // Journal of Commerce (1542-3867);5/1/2006, Vol. 7 Issue 18, p30 

    Offers observation on the growth of cargo volume at ports in Boston, Massachusetts. Total container traffic in Boston in 2005; Information on the expansion project undertaken by the Massachusetts Port Authority at Conley Terminal; Purpose of the maintenance dredging at the port's channel and...

  • Growth forecast for Pacific Northwest. Cottrill, Ken // Traffic World;4/26/99, Vol. 258 Issue 4, p41 

    Presents the results of the 'Marine Cargo Forecast' conducted by the Washington Public Ports Association and the Washington State Department of Transportation. Increase in containerized traffic; Domination of trucks in the export and import sectors; Forecast on the growth of waterborne traffic...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics