Home HRCharity HRAS: Death of Master, Food and Water Shortages and Failure in State Support leaves Crew Desperate

HRAS: Death of Master, Food and Water Shortages and Failure in State Support leaves Crew Desperate

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HRAS: Death of Master, Food and Water Shortages and Failure in State Support leaves Crew Desperate

Death of Master, Food and Water Shortages and Failure in State Support leaves Crew Desperate

Jun 11, 2021 12:48 pm

London. UK.  Following the unexpected death on 19 April 2021 of the Romanian Master of the MV VANTAGE WAVE (IMO: 9506514) Human Rights at Sea has been asked by the deceased’s family, and instructed by Gard P&I insurers on behalf of owners’ and crew members’ interests, to bring urgent international attention to the case of the continued failure to repatriate the body after seven weeks by multiple States. The onboard situation is further exacerbated by a rapidly emerging issue of food and water shortages, with resupply and dis-embarkment permissions allegedly being denied by local Chinese authorities at the time of writing.

The post Death of Master, Food and Water Shortages and Failure in State Support leaves Crew Desperate appeared first on Human Rights At Sea.

Japan. Waseda University Law School Profiles Lectures on Human Rights at Sea
 
Jun 10, 2021 04:55 pm

Tweet this story: London. UK.  Waseda University, Graduate School of Law in Tokyo has hosted a series of lectures under the title of the “Human Rights at Sea with and after COVID-19” with academic support from Human Rights at Sea Trustee Professor Steven Haines and HRAS Advisory Board Members Professor Irini Papanicolopulu, Dr. Sofia Galani and Professor Anna Petrig alongside Professor Seline Trevisanut of Utrecht University.The post Japan. Waseda University Law School Profiles Lectures on Human Rights at Sea appeared first on Human Rights At Sea

Stateless Vessels and the Consequences for Crew
 
Jun 10, 2021 11:26 am

Tweet this story: London. UK. The problem of stateless vessels operating at sea has been an issue which has occurred for millennia, but today in an ever-increasingly regulated maritime environment and with increasing public exposure of crew abuse it should be at the forefront of industry, state and civil-society awareness.The post Stateless Vessels and the Consequences for Crew appeared first on Human Rights At Sea
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