This decade has had unpredictable results on the behaviour of the world and regional economy (optimistic predictions not fulfilled at the beginning of the Decade, bad behavior until last year, surprising revival this year and cautious optimism with respect to the following), which has affected the behavior of containers movement in the ports in the same way.
Excerpt from an interesting article written by Karla López for the latest edition of the Informar magazine of the Ecuador Maritime Chamber, Camae.
Slower growth in global trade and increasing political and economic uncertainty have ratcheted up risk for the Caribbean’s transshipment port operators following the expansion of the Panama Canal. Jennifer P. Roig from InfraLatinAmerica asks industry experts which operations are likely to appeal to lenders
Considering it of general interest, we transcribe below article written by the executive director of Latinports, Julian Palacio, to Informar, magazine of the Chamber of Shipping of Ecuador (Camae in Spanish), which has just been published.
Some similar to the Grand Canal of Nicaragua that, without serious projections, aims to invest seven times rather than the new Suez Canal and ten times more than the enlargement of the Panama Canal?