Getting to Zero Coalition
Accelerating maritime shipping's decarbonization with the development and deployment of commercially viable deep sea zero emission vessels by 2030.Continue reading
In September, 220 high-level maritime leaders sought to turn climate ambition into action, increase the maritime industry’s appeal to the right talent, and safeguard the benefits of global seaborne trade. A new Global Maritime Forum report summarizes the ideas for collective action that emerged at the organisation’s New York Annual Summit.
Progress Report shows that Maritime Green Corridors are taking off – but essential stakeholders must not be left behind
The first Quarterly Neptune Declaration Indicator reports continued improvements on vaccination rates and seafarers increasingly being able to perform crew changes outside of China and get crew off board after the expiration of their contract.
220 leaders from across the maritime value chain came together in New York at the Global Maritime Forum’s Annual Summit 2022 and rolled up their sleeves to tackle systemic challenges and opportunities. At the forefront of the discussions was the need to take concrete action on shipping decarbonization, improve human sustainability, and safeguard the benefits of global trade.
At the Global Maritime Forum’s Annual Summit in New York, young maritime professionals discussed what actions need to be taken for the maritime industry to attract future generations. Improving human sustainability will be imperative to help the industry appeal to and retain future talent – an issue increasingly pressing for the resiliency of the entire maritime value chain.
30 shipping banks and 17 marine insurance providers and brokers announce today that the Poseidon Principles will add additional trajectories to report climate alignment with a 1.5C future. This new commitment will align the Poseidon Principles with the ambition of the UN and the latest available climate science.
New report points to significant progress on the 5% goal by industry, national governments, and positive developments at the IMO.
The fifth annual Global Maritime Issues Monitor reveals that senior maritime decision-makers believe the maritime industry will be most impacted by the decarbonization of shipping and new environmental regulations in the next decade. At the same time, geopolitical issues and workforce and skill shortages rise in prominence as an area of concern.
The call for change is clear from the 188 young leaders from 27 different countries, who participated in the Future Maritime Leaders essay competition, organized by the Global Maritime Forum. Top issues in the essays are human safety, inclusion and diversity, health, and wellbeing, and securing future skills and competencies across the industry.