New Zealand Oil Spill
October 14, 2011 by staff
New Zealand Oil Spill, A freighter throwing oil, containers and trash along the coast of New Zealand after they hit a reef was arrested in Fremantle in July for security and load violations and three months to repair your system security management”,”.
The flag of Liberia Rena MV was inspected again in Sydney on September 22, but the system of safety management was not marked for three months had not expired. Was allowed to sail to New Zealand.
The MV Rena was arrested in Fremantle on 21 July by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority due to problems with the hatch covers and cargo storage and management system security.
A spokesman for the authority,”said two minor defects related to the equipment were given two weeks to rectify como”completado were subsequently verified.
The third flaw with the system security management three months to fix it. ”No defects were related to graphics, the planning step, the navigation equipment or fatigue,”the spokesman said.
A system of security management: a structured and documented system enabling ship’s personnel for the effective implementation of empresa”y ship safety and environmental protection ambiente”pol?tica.
The unfortunate Rena visited Melbourne on September 19 before heading to Port Botany on 22 September.
Port of Melbourne spokesman Peter Harry said the port to consider events like the incident consecuencia”de Rena as high, low probabilidad”caso of Port Phillip Bay and worked to minimize the likelihood.
Peter Corcoran, director of maritime safety Transport Safety Victoria said que”el compulsory use of pilots of large ships entering the ports of Melbourne, Geelong, Hastings and Portland is one of the risk controls Victoria”.
Starkins Phillip, Department of Transportation, said el”departamento owns, stores and maintains specialized equipment pollution throughout the state to use in case of an incident.”
The German shipping company was ordered to pay more and 1 million in fines in 2005 after one of its ships discharged between 30,000 and 40,000 gallons of waste oil sludge about nine nautical miles from Phillip Island in 2003.
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