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Port development and competition in east and southern Africa: prospects and challenges [Mīkstie vāki]

  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, 181 pages, height x width: 280x216 mm, col. figs, tables
  • Sērija : International development in focus
  • Izdošanas datums: 30-Jul-2019
  • Izdevniecība: World Bank Publications
  • ISBN-10: 1464814104
  • ISBN-13: 9781464814105
Citas grāmatas par šo tēmu:
  • Mīkstie vāki
  • Cena: 47,01 €
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  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, 181 pages, height x width: 280x216 mm, col. figs, tables
  • Sērija : International development in focus
  • Izdošanas datums: 30-Jul-2019
  • Izdevniecība: World Bank Publications
  • ISBN-10: 1464814104
  • ISBN-13: 9781464814105
Citas grāmatas par šo tēmu:
Port Development and Competition in East and Southern Africa analyzes the 15 main ports in East and Southern Africa (ESA) to assess whether their proposed capacity enhancements are justified by current and projected demand; whether the current port management approaches sufficiently address not only the maritime capacity needs but also other impediments to port efficiency; and what the expected hierarchy of ports in the region will be in the future. The analysis confirms the need to increase maritime capacity, as the overall container demand in the ports in scope is predicted to begin exceeding total current capacity by between 2025 and 2030, while gaps in terms of dry and liquid bulk handling are expected even sooner. However, in the case of many of the ports, the issue of landside access—the ports’ intermodal connectivity, the ease of international border crossing, and the port-city interface—is more important than the need to improve maritime access and capacity. The analysis finds that there is a need to improve the operating efficiency in all of the ESA ports, as they are currently less than half as productive as the most efficient ports in the matched data set of similar ports across the world, in terms of efficiency in container-handling operations. Similarly, there is a need to improve and formalize stakeholder engagement in many of the ports, to introduce modern management systems, and to strengthen the institutional framework to ensure the most efficient use of the infrastructure and to be able to attract private capital and specialist terminal operators. Finally, given the ports’ geographic location and proximity to main shipping routes, available draft, and the ongoing port-and-hinterland development, the book concludes that Durban and Djibouti are the most likely to emerge as the regional hubs in ESA’s future hub-and-spoke system.
Foreword vii
Guangzhe Chen
Foreword ix
Deborah L. Wetzel
Acknowledgments xi
About the Authors xiii
Abbreviations xv
Overview 1(6)
The main findings
2(3)
Notes
5(1)
References
6(1)
Chapter 1 Introduction
7(4)
Why was this study undertaken?
7(1)
An outline of the report
8(2)
Note
10(1)
Reference
10(1)
Chapter 2 The Role of the Port In International Trade
11(6)
African economic growth
11(1)
The growth and geography of African trade
12(1)
The cost of trade
13(1)
The role of the maritime port
14(1)
Note
15(1)
References
15(2)
Chapter 3 The Port Sector in East and Southern Africa
17(34)
A regional perspective
17(1)
Overview of the main ports
18(21)
Regional trends in traffic
39(2)
Ongoing and planned development
41(7)
Conclusions
48(1)
Notes
48(1)
References
49(2)
Chapter 4 The Performance of the Individual Ports
51(16)
Spatial and operational efficiency
51(3)
Maritime access and connectivity
54(8)
Technical efficiency
62(3)
Notes
65(1)
References
65(2)
Chapter 5 The Challenges Facing the Ports in ESA
67(44)
Trends in the shipping industry
67(13)
Limited vertical or horizontal integration
80(2)
The problem of landside access
82(9)
Weaknesses in the institutional framework
91(12)
Insufficient use of modern IT systems
103(3)
Inadequate stakeholder engagement
106(1)
Conclusions
107(1)
Notes
107(1)
References
108(3)
Chapter 6 The Prospects for the ESA Ports
111(22)
Introduction
111(1)
Predicted demand growth
111(2)
Competitive position of the ports
113(4)
Determinants of port choice
117(4)
Forecast demand for the individual ports
121(8)
Implications for the individual ports
129(1)
Conclusions
130(1)
Note
130(1)
References
131(2)
Chapter 7 Conclusions and Recommendations
133(22)
The main findings
133(6)
The specific recommendations for each port
139(14)
References
153(2)
Appendix A The Review of the Institutional Framework 155