Shipbuilders Council of America
When the Administration assumed office in 1981, the shipbuilding industry understood that it would be challenged to meet the performance and cost objectives of an expanded naval construction program. Further, the shipbuilding industry knew that
World shipbuilding orders in 1987 rose to an estimated 13.5-million gross metric tons from 12.7-million tons in 1986, according to Lloyd's Register of Shipping Annual Report. This was an optimistic sign, reversing a three-year decline in the shipbuilding industry.
Technical Symposium-October 3-4, Norfolk, Va. A technical symposium, Naval Ship Maintenance & Modernization/ Affordability, sponsored by the Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, and the American Society of Naval Engineers, Tidewater Section,
Oslo-Based Shipping Conference & Exhibition Expected To Be Largest In Years June 11-14 With the settling of hositilities in the Persian Gulf, the shipping community is once again able to turn its attention to such critical marine industry issues as ship finance,
If foreign shipbuilding subsidies are eliminated or substantially reduced, U.S. shipyards have the potential to compete successfully with Northern European yards for construction of U.S.-owned commercial tonnage by the mid-1990s. This was the
Report On SCA Seminar On World Shipbuilding An aura of optimism, albeit a cautious one, permeated the conference room at the recent second shipbuilding and repair program sponsored by the Shipbuilders Council of America. The very first speaker,
Veteran shipbuilding executive Gordon H. Fait Jr. of Bath Iron Works, Bath, Maine, has been elected chairman of the ship repair committee of the Shipbuilders Council of America, Washington, D.C. He said his committee, representing over 20 U.S.
As a follow-on to last year's marketing conference on international shipbuilding and repair, the Shipbuilders Council of America is planning an expanded 1-1/2 day seminar to be held on February 12-13, 1991, at the Capital Hilton in Washington, D.
The Maritime Administration's proposed rule making it clear that certain vessel repairs performed in foreign shipyards may qualify for subsidy is opposed by U.S. shipbuilders. John J. Stocker, president of the Shipbuilders Council of America,
The 1991 legislative agenda of the Shipbuilders Council of America will emphasize the following, in addition to supporting a strong Navy shipbuilding and repair budget in FY 1992: C E O • Passage of a trade bill to discipline international shipbuilding subsidy