The final creditors meeting of defunct Singapore-based maritime company Berlanga Myanmar Pte Ltd. is scheduled to take place via audio visual communication on 21 September at 2.30pm, according to a Government Gazette notice published on Wednesday (18 August).
The purposes of the meeting will be as follows:
Members/creditors may attend the meeting by submitting a proxy form and including the details of one attendee to email@example.com no later than 4pm on 20 September 2021.
In January, Manifold Times reported Dan-Bunkering (Singapore) Pte Ltd is seeking a bunker claim of approximately USD 1 million (exact: USD 999,722.40) from Singapore-registered Berlanga Myanmar Pte Ltd at the High Court of the Republic of Singapore.
The company was wound up in February due to its inability to continue business because of its liabilities.
Related: Berlanga Myanmar appoints liquidator in voluntary wind up process
Related: Berlanga Myanmar to be wound up due to liabilities; schedules creditors meeting in Feb
Related: Dan-Bunkering in approximate USD 1 million bunker claim against Berlanga Myanmar
Photo credit: Drew Beamer
Published: 19 August, 2021
Additional topics of bunker contamination and OCM services discussed at VPS’ Fuel Management Challenges – The Year of 2021 & Beyond webinar on 23 September; Manifold Times summarises the session.
‘The JMs have failed to discharge their duties by blindly helping the Banks mount a false case against the Defendant,’ wrote defence lawyers representing former IPP Director Dr Goh Jian Hian in court statement.
Lead prosecutor Andreas Myllerup Laursen aims for a fine and a prison sentence in the so-called Syria case scheduled to commence in Odense, Denmark on 26 October, writes the Danish publication.
In a modern re-telling of the story of David versus Goliath, local bunker barge owners/charterers successfully resisted claims brought in the Singapore courts by Phillips 66 for misdelivery of bunkers.
Bunker barge owners and operators; traders and suppliers; banks, including players in other countries, will have to re-examine respective operations, advises Helmsman Associate Director Jonathan Tan.
Vopak BL was a non-essential document with no contractual force and had no effect as a contract of carriage or as a document of title, states written Judgement issued by Singapore Court of Appeal.