NEW Brexit resource page
As of 31 January 2020, The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (UK) left the European Union (EU) and therefore the EU Single Market and Customs Union. However, as a result of the transition period, the effects of the UK leaving the EU will not be felt until after the end of the transition period which takes place on 31 December 2020.
Trends & insightsView all
The report, which reflects whole year data from 2020 compiled by leading international transport and logistics insurer, TT Club, and global provider of supply chain intelligence, BSI, highlights significant new trends in risks both regionally and globally.
The second webinar in our ship fire series looks at on-ship fire fighting capability. More details, including speakers, to be released in due course.
What are the common causes of truck fires and what can transport & logistics operators and road hauliers do to mitigate the risks?
TT Talk - Legal eagle: contract certainty
An interesting case from Singapore outlines the importance of being certain of terms and following formality.
TT Talk - Ship fires often start ashore
Find out about TT Club ship fire claims statistics, causes of ship fires and what can be done to prevent them.
Brexit: guidance for ports and terminals
While not responsible for the arrangement of cross border freight, ports and terminals in both Great Britain (GB) and the European Union (EU) are critical nodes in the international supply chain. Handling the freight at the point of export or import and in some cases becoming the border control post (BCP). The three-phase model to import changes adopted in GB means that while some changes took affect from 1 January 2021, the full range of changes will not come into force until 1 July 2021.
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