Short-sea European services and container ports across the UK have enough capacity to handle over 20% of Dover’s trailer volumes, avoiding post-Brexit congestion at the ferry port and potentially slashing costs by up to 50%…….but is it that simple……..
We are pleased to announce the launch of the Norman global Logistics Facebook Page, to share breaking news and expand our global network of customers, followers, carriers and vendors.
The UK’s biggest rail freight carrier is attempting to avert a strike, that could potentially mean even more transport problems as we prepare to leave the European Union.
The British International Freight Association (BIFA) has advised Norman Global Logistics, and other BIFA members, to prepare our customers and shippers for a disorderly British departure from the EU on 29 March, until further clarity is obtained.
We believe that shipping should be simple, which is why Norman Global Logistics is creating visibility, supply chain and online freight quote tools that put the power in your hands, starting with nQuote.
Our Asia team attended a very successful WCA conference in Singapore earlier this month, to network with partners across the region, gain industry insights and showcase our latest technology products.
The World Economic Forum estimate that 90% of world trade moves by sea, and as global trade continue to increase, the busiest ports continue to grow, with 9 of the top 20 in China – and NGL freight centres at five!
The following is a compilation of the Brexit checklist shared with Norman Global Logistics clients last week and is intended to provide a summary of the most important actions and issues you need to know in the run up to a potential no-deal Brexit.
To ensure that we can support our clients, Norman Global Logistics have been preparing for the UK crashing out of the EU without a deal on the 29th March 2019.
Asian supply chains experience the same volume issues with the shipping lines every year, around the Chinese New Year period, and it never fails to catch many out, as demand peaks in the run-up and falls away after, resulting in many blanked sailings.