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IMO Manual On Oil Pollution: Section III - Salvage 1997 Edition IA566E
In most accidents, the Captain, as representative of the ship owner, and the cargo owner will make immediate action to ensure the safety of the crew, the preservation of the ship, and to stop, or limit cargo outflow. The Captain, or owners will also make arrangements, where necessary for the salvage of the vessel.
The salvor's primary aim will be the successful completion of his assignment, whereas the concern of the Administration may additionally involve, but not be limited to, protection of local industry, fisheries, and maintenance of the ecology of the area. It is important that that full cooperation between all parties involved, administrations, ship and cargo owners, salvor's, etc. is arranged quickly, and that as far as possible, a division of responsibility worked out and accepted prior to, or at the inception of any incidents.
The Powers of Intervention under the 1969 Intervention Convention, and the 1973 Intervention Protocal, UN Convention on the Law of the Sea and the International Convention on Salvage are also covered in Section III.
The Manual on Oil Pollution series consists of six sections:
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On 1 January 2020, the IMO will implement a new regulation for a 0.50% global sulfur cap for marine fuels. Under the new global cap, ships will have to use marine fuels with a sulfur content of no more than 0.50%S against the current limit of 3.50%S in an effort to reduce the amount of sulfur oxide. The Emission Control Areas (ECAs) will remain at the 2015 standard of 0.1%S content.
First multilateral instrument to be concluded with the prime objective of protecting the environment. An agreement between the Governments involved to prevent pollution of the sea by oil discharged from ships.
Contains amendments to Protocol I of MARPOL - Provisions concerning Reports on Incidents Involving Harmful Substances. The Who, When, What and How To of making reports of incidents involving pollutants, dangerous goods and harmful substances.
2017 Consolidated edition provides an easy and comprehensive reference to the up-to-date provisions and Unified Interpretations of the Articles, Protocols and Annexes of the MARPOL Convention. Includes the incorporation of all amendments that have been adopted by the Marine Environment Protection Committee.
The CAS is to verify that the structural condition of a single hull oil tanker at the time of survey is acceptable and, provided subsequent periodical surveys are satisfactorily completed and effective maintenance is carried out by the ship's operator, will continue to be acceptable for a continued period of operation.
Includes generic waste assessment guidelines as well as specific guidelines for waste assessment of the list of acceptable materials for ocean dumping, including carbon dioxide streams.
87 States as of September 2016 were contracting parties to the London Convention on the Prevention of Marine Pollution by Dumping of Wastes and Other Matter, 1972. Contracting States have agreed to individually and collectively promote the effective control of all sources of pollution of the marine environment.
Assistance for regulators and policy makers on the selection of Action Lists and the development of Action Levels for dredged material proposed for disposal at sea. Assists with implementation of requirements under the Convention on the Prevention of Marine Pollution by Dumping of Wastes and Other Matter, 1972 and its 1996 Protocol.
Guidance to regulators and policy makers to assist with implementation of requirements under the Convention on the Prevention of Marine Pollution by Dumping of Wastes and Other Matter, 1972 (London Convention) and its 1996 Protocol (London Protocol).
International Convention on Oil Pollution Preparedness Response and Co-operation for the purpose of establishing internationally agreed upon precautionary measures and effective preparation for combating oil pollution incidents involving ships, offshore units, sea ports and oil handling facilities.
Protocol applies to any substance other than oil which, if introduced into the marine environment is likely to create hazards to human health, to harm living resources and marine life, to damage amenities or to interfere with other legitimate users of the sea. Companion to the OPRC Convention 1991 Edition IMO550.
Intended to provide guidance related to the prevention of pollution from ships, and describes procedures for the handling of oil cargoes, bunkering, ship-to-ship transfer operations, transfer operations involving offshore units and operations in ice-covered waters. It also provides an overview of the various prevention practices, as a complement to the more detailed industry standards and Codes of Practice currently available.
Provides guidelines on international offers of assistance in response to a marine oil pollution incident. Designed as a tool to assist in managing requests for spill response resources and offers of assistance from other countries and organizations when confronted with large, complex or significant oil spill incidents.
Provides guidance to governments on ways and means of establishing a response organization and preparing contingency plans. It takes into account the International Convention on Oil Pollution Preparedness, Response and Co-operation (OPRC) 1990 and other new developments in oil pollution emergency preparedness and response.
Experience and lessons learned by Governments and industry in responding to marine oil pollution world-wide during the past thirty years. Covers behavior of different types of oil when spilled and effects on marine and coastal resources. Advice on aerial surveillance, the at-sea measures of containment and recovery, and use of chemical dispersants.
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