A proposal by Wolverine Terminals to construct the Prince Rupert Marine Fuels bunkering facility could take off, if a draft Environmental Effects Evaluation (EEE) evaluation gets approved in March.
Wolverine Terminals is proposing to construct and operate a marine fuel delivery service for the Port of Prince Rupert that will enable cargo vessels anchored or berthed in the Port to refuel locally.
To date, the Port of Prince Rupert is one of the only major ports in the world not to offer marine fuelling services for cargo ships.
“We’re continuing to gather public input to help us identify, assess and mitigate potential impacts of this important project for Prince Rupert,” says Serge Bisson, President, Wolverine Terminals.
“We’ve received valuable input that has contributed to the draft Environmental Effects Evaluation.
“We are now following up to provide the public with an update and another opportunity to comment on the project.”
Wolverine expects a regulatory decision in mid-2018, with construction of Prince Rupert Marine Fuels to begin in early 2019.
Published: 15 March, 2018
Cash of SGD 4.43 million and USD 243,100, and one piece of 100-gram gold-coloured bar recovered in safe belonging to Abdul Latif Bin Ibrahim kept at Extra Space warehouse storage facility, show court documents.
Program introduces periodic assessments, mass flow metering data analysis, and regular training for relevant key personnel to better handle the MFMS to ensure a high level of continuous operational competency.
U.S. Claims Register Summary recorded a total USD 833 million claim from a total 180 creditors against O.W. Bunker USA, according to the creditor list seen by Singapore bunkering publication Manifold Times.
Glencore purchased fuel through Straits Pinnacle which contracted supply from Unicious Energy. Contaminated HSFO was loaded at Khor Fakkan port and shipped to a FSU in Tanjong Pelepas, Malaysia to be further blended.
Individuals were employees of surveying companies engaged by Shell to inspect the volume of oil loaded onto the vessels which Shell supplied oil to; they allegedly accepted bribes totalling at least USD 213,000.
MPA preliminary investigations revealed that the affected marine fuel was supplied by Glencore Singapore Pte Ltd who later sold part of the same cargo to PetroChina International (Singapore) Pte Ltd.