The position of international insurance clubs is no less important for resuming full-fledged shipping than managing military threats and diplomacy.
A senior manager at Ukraine's largest exporter discusses the options for unblocking Ukraine's seaports.
An interview with Andrii Ryzhenko, an expert and the Ukrainian Navy’s former deputy chief of staff for Euro-Atlantic integration.
What the participants in the roundtable discussion "Development of Electric Public Transport and Post-War Reconstruction of Ukraine" discussed.
CFTS reprints an article by Kurt Volker published by the CEPA portal.
The co-owner of the Latvian company Electrify, Agris Amoliņš, on the prospects of electric minibuses in the market of public transport in the Baltic countries and Scandinavia.
CEO of LTG Cargo Eglė Šimė about the adaptation of the Lithuanian carrier to new economic and political conditions after the Russian invasion of Ukraine, as well as about the company's strategic goal for the coming years.
Ukraine is looking for ways to restore shipping in the Black Sea fully. For this purpose, it is introducing a mechanism for compensating shipowners for potential damage to their ships by Russia. How and when will the mechanism come into effect?
Ukraine continues to suffer because of the restrictions on its maritime exports while ships have free access to Russian seaports. It is time to change the situation.
To resume maritime exports, Ukraine needs an effective system for insuring war-related risks. What is actually happening?
A blitz interview with the director of Ukrzaliznytsia’s Office of International Projects.
CFTS re-publishes The Wall Street Journal’s investigation about how vessels associated with the largest Russian grain trader shipped thousands of tons of stolen Ukrainian grain to global buyers using a complex system of feeder vessels and floating cranes.
The CFTS reprints the New York Times editorial about the outstanding courage of the Ukrainian railroad workers who gave Ukraine and Ukrainians a shoulder at the most critical moment in the country's modern history.
Europe continues to purchase Russian iron ore and cast iron although they can easily be replaced with products from other sources. Why is this happening despite sanctions?