B 2020 ROLAND FOURNIER

  • General
    • Vessel Name : B 2020 ROLAND FOURNIER
    • Operator : BUCHANAN MARINE, L.P., A. P. FRANZ, JR. TRUSTEE OF THE BUCHANAN TRUST
    • Ships Type (ICST) : Open Dry Cargo Barge
    • Vessel Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
    • Construction : Steel
  • Engine
  • Location
    • City : NEW YORK
    • STATE : NY
  • Capacity
    • Net Tonnage : 665
    • Full Load Capacity : 1957 Short ton
  • Size
    • Register length : 150 Feet
    • Regular Breadth : 44 Feet
    • Overall Length : 150 Feet
    • Overall Breadt : 44 Feet
    • Load draft : 12 Feet
    • Light Draft : 2 Feet
  • Other
    • Year : 2004
    • EQUIP1 : NONE
    • Coast Guard Number : 1157390

BUCHANAN MARINE, L.P., A. P. FRANZ, JR. TRUSTEE OF THE BUCHANAN TRUST

  • Area of Operation : NEW YORK HARBOR AREA, HUDSON RIVER AND LONG ISLAND SOUND
  • Principal Commodity : CRUSHED STONE

CAROL J

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CLINTON POINT

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

DADDONNA

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

ANDY CERONI

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

ANTHONY GRACE

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

ARTHUR J. HENDRICKSON

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

B

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

C. VANDERBILT JR.

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

CLARENCE RYDER

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

EDWARD A. TULLY

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

FEENEY

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

FRANK P. DICCIANNI

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

FREDERICK C. PALMER

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

GEORGE W. THOMPSON

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

JACK J. RAIMONDI

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

JOSEPH A. FERRARA

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

JOSEPH A. RAIA SR.

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

JOSEPH J. CESARANO

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

MARIE SCARMELLA

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

MARY H. PETRILLO

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

MILTON A. HENDRICKSON

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

NICHOLAS A. GENOVESE

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

NICOLA LIZZA

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

PORT WASHINGTON

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

TONY DISTEFANO

  • Type : Open Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

News

Woodmac: 10% of Marine Fuel to be Scrubbed

Woodmac: 10% of Marine Fuel to be Scrubbed

Recent research from Woodmac makes some fairly bold and insightful predictions on the future of maritime fuel as the clock ticks toward 2020 and new fuel rules from the IMO that will dramatically reduce the level of sulfur emissions from ships.* Research firm Woodmac sees a rise in the use on ships of "scrubbers", the equipment to clean up sulfur emissions

Ghana FSU/FSRU Finally Under Construction

Ghana FSU/FSRU Finally Under Construction

Ghana's liquefied natural gas (LNG) import project is finally under construction, years after its original inception, with two vessels contracted to store and regasify the fuel by the second quarter of 2020, a project partner said on Wednesday.China Harbour Engineering Company has already begun construction work on a marina with a Floating Regasification unit (FRU) to be provided by the CSSC

U.S. Seeks 'Pragmatic' Approach to IMO 2020 Rules

U.S. Seeks 'Pragmatic' Approach to IMO 2020 Rules

The United States is looking for a "pragmatic" approach to the implementation of new marine fuel emission rules that go into effect in 2020, a U.S. Coast Guard official said on Thursday.The United States hopes like-minded countries will put forth a proposal or proposals for a May 2019 meeting of the International Maritime Organization's environmental body, Rear Admiral John Nadeau

Maritime Rule Change Stirs Fears of Diesel Shortage: Kemp

Maritime Rule Change Stirs Fears of Diesel Shortage: Kemp

The International Maritime Organization (IMO) has so far resisted pressure to soften or postpone the implementation of new regulations requiring ships to use bunker fuels with a lower sulphur content from the start of 2020.That has prompted warnings from some analysts that the regulations will squeeze the availability of low-sulphur diesel and jet kerosene required by trucks, trains, aircraft

French Riviera Launches Clean-up As Fuel Spill Reaches Beaches

French Riviera Launches Clean-up As Fuel Spill Reaches Beaches

Some of France's spectacular Riviera beaches have been shut as volunteers with shovels and sacks try to rid the coastline of a thick oily residue that washed ashore after two ships collided off Corsica earlier in October.The clean-up operation is taking place on beaches in the glitzy resort of Saint-Tropez and nearby Ramatuelle

Ship Owners Are Scrambling to Install Scrubbers

Ship Owners Are Scrambling to Install Scrubbers

Ship owners accelerated installations of engine emissions cleaning systems this year ahead of stringent new rules in 2020 which sharply reduce the amount of sulphur ships can emit from the 3.5 percent in current bunker fuel to 0.5 percent, according to a report.Vessel operators can either switch to cleaner, but more expensive

Maersk to Spend $2 Bln to Meet 2020 Sulphur Cap

Maersk to Spend $2 Bln to Meet 2020 Sulphur Cap

Maersk Line said it will introduce a new Bunker Adjustment Factor (BAF) surcharge designed to recover costs of compliance with the global 0.5 percent sulphur cap set to enter into force on January 1, 2020. The Danish container carrier said it expects its extra fuel costs could exceed $2 billion.

Maersk to Install Scrubbers on Select Vessels Ahead of 2020

Maersk to Install Scrubbers on Select Vessels Ahead of 2020

A.P. Moller-Maersk, the world's biggest container shipping group, will add devices to reduce harmful exhaust emissions to some of its ships ahead of new global fuel regulations starting in 2020.To combat air pollution, the International Maritime Organization (IMO), the United Nations' shipping agency, has set global regulations to cap the sulphur content in marine fuels, known as bunkers, at 0.

High-sulphur Fuel Demand Outlook Jumps as Shippers Soften Stance on Scrubbers

High-sulphur Fuel Demand Outlook Jumps as Shippers Soften Stance on Scrubbers

Demand for high sulphur marine fuels is likely to see a smaller drop than previously expected by 2020, said consultancy FGE, as changing attitudes to sulphur-stripping technologies from large shippers alter the outlook for use of the fuels.More than 2,100 vessels are now expected to be equipped with exhaust gas cleaning systems, known as scrubbers, by 2020, up from 1,500 ships previously

More Ships Adding Scrubbers ahead of 2020

More Ships Adding Scrubbers ahead of 2020

An increase in the number of ships adding cleaning systems to their smokestacks will mean vessels will continue to burn a sizable amount of fuel oil once new sulphur regulations for the fuel go into effect, Vienna-based consultancy JBC Energy said on Tuesday.Ships installed with exhaust gas cleaning systems, known as scrubbers, are expected to burn 600

OP/ED: The 2020 Sulfur Cap – Growing Pains or Mass Hysteria?

OP/ED: The 2020 Sulfur Cap – Growing Pains or Mass Hysteria?

At the stroke of midnight on January 1, 2018, the global shipping industry will be expected to comply with the IMO agreed upon 0.5% sulfur cap for bunker fuels with few waivers available.For vessels which have installed scrubbers, higher sulfur fuels may continue to be used. IMO’s recent agreement on the ban of carriage of non-compliant fuel assures that cheating will not be allowed providing

Shipping Fuel Costs to Spike 25% on Sulphur Cap

Shipping Fuel Costs to Spike 25% on Sulphur Cap

Costs to rise from roughly $100 bln today; just 2 pct of global fleet to have scrubbers in 2020.   Global shipping fuel costs are likely to rise by a quarter, or $24 billion, in 2020 when new rules limiting sulphur kick in, consultants Wood Mackenzie said on Wednesday.   The ballooning costs will come as the change in regulations forces a portion of the world's fleet to switch to lower sulphur