The Australian marine industry is noted for building large, fast, efficient vessels, primarily for commercial fernpurposes. But as coastal patrol needs grow, so too do the military applications for these amazing breeds. Follow ing is a brief review of some of the recent news from Down Under.
Naval shipyards have been in operation in the U.S. for over 180 years and, with the private sector, share the mission of providing adequate naval and maritime resources to meet national defense requirements in times of peace and conflict. These shipyards
Northrop Grumman Newport News Shipbuilding invests to maintain its skilled workforce. Shipbuilding, like other industries that rely on a skilled workforce, faces a serious problem: an alarming "knowledge loss" in the area of specialized machining.
AWO has long been a responsible leader in the environmental effort to achieve clean air and clean water in the United States. One might first be surprised by that statement, but thinking about it for a moment, those who know AWO well will emerge
Miami-based Commodore Cruise Lines recently awarded a contract to Bailey Refrigeration Co., Inc. of Avenel, N.J., to design, build and deliver a 375-ton air conditioning chiller pack for their S/S Enchanted Seas. Replacing an obsolete centrifugal system,
Comdr. Lester A. Dutcher, Robert L. Hague Merchant Marine Industries Post No. 1242, American Legion, Department of New York, announced the selection of the recipient of the Post's Distinguished Service Citation and Guest of Honor for the Post's 37th Annual Guard of Honor Ball.
Comdr. Christian A. Bendixen, Robert L. Hague Merchant Marine Industries Post #1242, American Legion Department of New York, has announced the date of that Post's 38th Annual Guard of Honor Ball, to be held at the Waldorf-Astoria's Grand Ballroom,
Shipbuilding leaders convened in Washington, D.C. recently to discuss the means and methods to propel the U.S. shipbuilding market at the dawn of the new millennium. Under the auspices of seeking a candid and creative discussion regarding the country's shipbuilding future, the U.
Some two dozen United States maritime enterprises, including operators of ocean tankers, general cargoliner vessels, stevedoring and marine terminal facilities, towboats and military ships and shipyards were cited for outstanding records in industry safety.
Adm. John M. Will, USN (ret.), chairman of Arthur Tickle Engineering Works in Brooklyn, N.Y., has been elected chairman of the National Maritime Historical Society. He succeeds Rear Adm. Walter F. Schlech Jr., USN (ret.), of Annapolis, Md., who