Category: Rock

Flag Of Convenience

9 thoughts on “ Flag Of Convenience ”

  1. Posted in Flags of Convenience The safe operation of a cruise ship to and from the port of Miami depends in large part on someone who few cruise passengers will ever meet – a pilot from the Biscayne Bay Pilots. Cruise ships, tankers and cargo ships are all piloted in and out of the narrow channel of Miami’s Government Cut .
  2. flag of convenience. n. pl. flags of convenience. A foreign flag under which a merchant vessel is registered for purposes of reducing operating costs or avoiding government regulations. American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition.
  3. The ITF has a powerful influence on the wages and conditions of seafarers working on ships flying flags of convenience (FOCs). What are flags of convenience? A flag of convenience ship is one that flies the flag of a country other than the country of ownership. For workers onboard, this can mean.
  4. noun. the foreign flag under which merchant ships register in order to save on taxes or wages, or to avoid government regulations.
  5. Sep 01,  · The flag of convenience, more politely known today as an open registry, is supported by some and damned by others in the international maritime trade. Flag of convenience (FOC) trading, the practice of registering a merchant ship in a sovereign state other than that of the ship's owner and flying that state's flag, has been a growing trend on the h.
  6. Apr 16,  · As a cruise-port country, the message of the COVID pandemic for us is clear: the era of flags of convenience is over. And we need to make changes in .
  7. Explore releases from Flag Of Convenience at Discogs. Shop for Vinyl, CDs and more from Flag Of Convenience at the Discogs Marketplace.
  8. flag of convenience definition: the flag of the foreign country in which a fishing vessel, tanker, etc. is registered, usually so as to avoid taxes, regulations, etc. in the home country of the vessel's owner.
  9. Flag-of-convenience and “atypical” business models facilitate these airlines’ practice to undermine workers’ pay, benefits, and work rules. In addition, the model risks eroding the proactive safety culture fostered by many countries’ regulations to the detriment of airline passengers and cargo shippers.

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