International Maritime Trade

EENI Business School & HA University

Syllabus of the Subject - Analysis of the International Maritime Trade (Course)

  1. Evolution of the International Maritime Trade
  2. Global economic situation of the Maritime Trade
  3. World maritime traffic
  4. Structure, ownership and registration of the world maritime fleet
  5. Global trends in the international maritime transport
  6. Freight and international shipping costs
  7. Container freight charges, dry bulk and tankers
  8. Container ports
  9. Maritime transport connectivity
  10. Trade facilitation and international shipping

Example of the Online Subject - Analysis of the International Maritime Trade (Source UNCTAD):
Analysis of the International Maritime Trade, Course

The Subject “Analysis of the International Maritime Trade” is part of the following Online Higher Education Programs taught by EENI:
  1. Logistics Courses: Maritime transport, Multimodal, Transport in Africa
  2. Diplomas: Foreign Trade, International Transport
  3. Masters: International Transport, Transport in Africa, International Business, Foreign Trade, Export Back Office
  4. Doctorates: Global Logistics, Global Trade

Online Continuing education (Masters, Courses)

Learning materials in Master in International Business in English Study Master Doctorate Business in Spanish Comercio Marítimo Study, Master in International Business in French Commerce maritime Masters Foreign Trade in Portuguese Comércio maritime.

Area of Knowledge: Foreign Trade - Incoterms.

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Paterson Ngatchou: EENI Academic Coordinator for Anglophone Countries
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Description of the Subject - Analysis of the International Maritime Trade

The International Maritime Trade is characterised by:

  1. Increase in the international maritime freights, except on tankers
  2. Strong growth in containers and dry bulk cargo
  3. The total world tonnage increased by 42 million gross tons
  4. 70% of the Maritime Transport is controlled by 15 companies
  5. Strong tendency to strategic alliances
  6. Germany controls 20% of the world's container ships, followed by Greece, China and Canada
  7. Main Pavilions of Convenience: Panama, Liberia and the Marshall Islands
  8. China, Korea and Japan control 90% of the shipping construction
  9. India, Bangladesh and Pakistan are the main ship dismantling centres

Source: Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD)

International Chamber of Shipping (ICS), Course

Training program recommended for the students from Botswana, Burundi, Cameroon, Egypt, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Gambia, Ghana, Kenya, Lesotho, Liberia, Malawi, Mauritius, Namibia, Nigeria, Rwanda, Sierra Leone, South Africa, Sudan, South Sudan, Swaziland, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

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