CLASSICS IN PORT POLICY AND MANAGEMENT
Mary R. Brooks, William A. Black Chair of Commerce, Dalhousie University, Canada and Athanasios A. Pallis, Jean Monnet Chair in European Port Policy, University of the Aegean, Greece (eds)
Publisher: Edward Elgar, May 2012;
Hardback - ISBN: Hardback 978 0 85793 241 9
This path-breaking volume, edited by two leading scholars in the field, brings together 41 seminal contributions from 50 years of scholarly research in port policy and management. In revisiting the key foundations established by previous researchers, the reader will discover the knowledge necessary to examine these issues in new contexts and in conjunction with new port business models. An essential volume, with an original introduction by the editors, that will be of great interest to scholars in port studies as well as practitioners and policy makers involved in the port sector.
Introduction Mary R. Brooks and Athanasios A. Pallis
PART I THE FOUNDATIONS OF PUBLIC PORT POLICY
1. Guido G. Weigend (1956), ‘The Problem of Hinterland and Foreland as Illustrated by the Port of Hamburg’
2. B.S. Hoyle (1968), ‘East African Seaports: An Application of the Concept of “Anyport”’
3. Ian G. Heggie (1974), ‘Charging for Port Facilities’
4. Alan A. Walters (1975), ‘Marginal Cost Pricing in Ports’
5. J.H. Bird and E.E. Pollock (1978), ‘The Future of Seaports in the European Communities’
6. J.H. Bird (1980), ‘Seaports as a Subset of Gateways for Regions: A Research Survey’
7. Yehuda Hayuth (1981), ‘Containerization and the Load Center Concept’
8. Peter Turnbull and Syd Weston (1992), ‘Employment Regulation, State Intervention and the Economic Performance of European Ports’
9. Douglas K. Fleming and Yehuda Hayuth (1994), ‘Spatial Characteristics of Transportation Hubs: Centrality and Intermediacy’
10. Theo E. Notteboom (1997), ‘Concentration and Load Centre Development in the European Container Port System’
11. Robert J. McCalla (1998), ‘An Investigation into Site and Situation: Cruise Ship Ports’
PART II THE RISE OF PORT MANAGEMENT AS A FIELD OF RESEARCH
12. Peter J. Rimmer (1966), ‘The Problem of Comparing and Classifying Seaports’
13. R. Goss (1967), ‘Towards an Economic Appraisal of Port Investments’
14. H.C. Garnett (1970), ‘Competition Between Ports and Investment Planning’
15. Jan De Weille and Anandarup Ray (1974), ‘The Optimum Port Capacity’
16. Ross Robinson (1978), ‘Size Of Vessels and Turnaround Time: Further Evidence From the Port of Hong Kong’
17. Yehuda Hayuth (1988), ‘Rationalization and Deconcentration of the U.S. Container Port System’
18. Herman L. Boschken (1990), ‘Strategy and Structure: Reconceiving the Relationship’
19. T.J. Dowd and T.M. Leschine (1990), ‘Container Terminal Productivity: A Perspective’
20. R.O. Goss (1990), ‘Economic Policies and Seaports: 4. Strategies for Port Authorities’
21. Y. Roll and Y. Hayuth (1993), ‘Port Performance Comparison Applying Data Envelopment Analysis (DEA)’
22. Brian Slack (1993), ‘Pawns in the Game: Ports in a Global Transportation System’
23. Wayne K. Talley (1994), ‘Performance Indicators and Port Performance Evaluation’
24. Zinan Liu (1995), ‘The Comparative Performance of Public and Private Enterprises: The Case of British Ports’
25. Marc J. Hershman (1999), ‘Seaport Development and Coastal Management Programs: A National Overview’
26. Jose Holguin-Veras and Sergio Jara-Diaz (1999), ‘Optimal Pricing for Priority Service and Space Allocation in Container Ports’
27. Brian Hoyle (1999), ‘Scale and Sustainability: The Role of Community Groups in Canadian Port-City Waterfront Change’
28. Christopher F. Wooldridge, Christopher McMullen and Vicki Howe (1999), ‘Environmental Management of Ports and Harbours –Implementation of Policy Through Scientific Monitoring’
PART III GOVERNANCE – THE INTERSECTION OF POLICY AND MANAGEMENT
29. Marvin L. Fair (1961), ‘Port Authorities in the United States’
30. Robert C. Waters (1977), ‘Port Economic Impact Studies: Practice and Assessment’
31. Semoon Chang (1978), ‘In Defense of Port Impact Studies’
32. Yehuda Hayuth (1980), ‘Inland Container Terminal – Function and Rationale’
33. H. Craig Davis (1983), ‘Regional Port Impact Studies: A Critique and Suggested Methodology’
34. Richard O. Goss (1990), ‘Economic Policies and Seaports: 2. The Diversity of Port Policies’
35. Richard O. Goss (1990), ‘Economic Policies and Seaports: 3. Are Port Authorities Necessary?’
36. P. Turnbull and S. Weston (1993), ‘The British Port Transport Industry: Part 1: Operational Structure, Investment and Competition’
37. Alfred J. Baird (1995), ‘Privatisation of Trust Ports in the United Kingdom: Review and Analysis of the First Sales’
38. Kingsley E. Haynes, Yulan Magnolia Hsing and Roger R. Stough (1997), ‘Regional Port Dynamics in the Global Economy: The Case of Kaoshsiung, Taiwan’
39. Richard Saundry and Peter Turnbull (1997), ‘Private Profit, Public Loss: The Financial and Economic Performance of U.K. Ports’
40. A. Baird (1999), ‘Analysis of Private Seaport Development: The Port of Felixstowe’
41. Richard O. Goss (1999), ‘On the Distribution of Economic Rent in Seaports’
PORTS IN PROXIMITY: COMPETITION & COORDINATION AMONG ADJACENT SEAPORTPorts in Proximity provides an overview of key contemporary research in the field through a broad range of international case studies. The concepts of strategic management, supply chain management, port and transport economics and economic and transport geography are applied throughout the book to offer an in-depth understanding of the processes underlying spatial and functional dynamics in port systems. The opportunities for cooperation between competing adjacent ports is examined while the avenues for further joint research are identified, setting an agenda for further study.
Theo Notteboom, Cesar Ducruet & Peter de Langen (eds)
Publisher: Aldershot, Ashgate; October 2009';
Series: Transport and Mobility
Hardback - ISBN: 978-0-7546-7688-1;
Preface; Introduction, Theo E. Notteboom, César Ducruet and Peter W. de Langen; Part I Conceptualization of Ports in Proximity: Revisiting inter-port relationships under the new economic geography research framework, César Ducruet, Theo E. Notteboom and Peter W. de Langen; Ports in proximity, proximity in ports: towards a typology, Peter V. Hall and Wouter Jacobs; Port regions and globalization, César Ducruet; Path dependency and contingency in the development of multi-port gateway regions and multi-port hub regions, Theo E. Notteboom. Part II The Governance of Ports in Proximity: Proximity and port governance, Brian Slack, Elisabeth Gouvernal and Jean Debrie; Regional integration and maritime range, Arnaud Lemarchand and Olivier Joly; Does the EU port policy strategy encompass 'proximity'?, Athanasios A. Pallis and Patrick Verhoeven. Part III The North-American Case: Corridors and Gateways: Gateways are more than ports: the Canadian example of cooperation among stakeholders, Robert J. McCalla; Port-hinterland divergence along the North-American eastern seaboard, Jean-Paul Rodrigue and Changqian Guan; Competitiveness of green gateways: a blueprint for Canada, Claude Comtois and Brian Slack. Part IV The European Case: Coordination in a Competitive Market: A best practice in cross-border port cooperation: Copenhagen Malmö port, Peter W. de Langen and Michiel H. Nijdam; rethinking proximity: new opportunities for port development. The case of Dunkirk, Antoine Frémont and Valérie Lavaud-Letilleul; Italian port authorities approaching the post-reform: the Liguran case, Claudia Caballini, Laura Carpaneto and Francesco Parola; A geographical perspective on port performance in the United Kingdom, 1999–2007, Anthony Beresford and Stephen Pettit; External influences on the Humber estuary ports, the largest concentration of activity in the UK, John Mangan, Amy Proctor and David Gibbs. Part V The Asian Case: Major Changes in Port Systems' Hierarchies: Port competition paradigms and Japanese port clusters, Masato Shinohara; Port challenge in Northeast Asia: Korea's 2-hub port strategy, Sung-Woo Lee and Geun-Sub Kim; Hong Kong in transition from a hub port city to a global supply chain management centre, James J. Wang; List of references; Index.
EUROPEAN PORT POLICY: TOWARDS A LONG TERM STRATEGY
Constantinos I. Chlomoudis & Athanasios A. Pallis
In English: Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 2002;
In Greek: Athens: Ellinika Grammata, 2001;
In Japanese: National Institute for Land & Infrastructure Management, 2006
The development of a European Port Policy is widely recognised as a critical component of the Common EU Transport Policy, and has been the focus of attention since the early 1990s. A common EU wide port policy has not yet been achieved, but the authors of this book argue that it has a major role to play in European integration and that its significance in this context is set to increase. European Union Port Policy assesses the progress that has been made towards a comprehensive policy framework, reviewing the impact of both historical and contemporary policy initiatives – such as the recent ‘port package’ – before forecasting expected developments in policy making and the prospects of successfully achieving a single port policy.
PORTS ARE MORE THAN PIERSSeaports are much more than just places for the loading and discharging of vessels. The global market place, with powerful and relatively footloose players, extensive business networks and complex logistics systems, has a deep impact on port competition and on the functioning of seaports. The logistics environment leaves port managers with the question how to respond effectively to market dynamics. But at the same time, seaports need to be embedded in their local multi-stakeholders’ environment.
Editor: Theo Notteboom
De Lloyd, Antwerp (428 p., hardback)
Order form available here.
This book was presented to Prof. Dr. Willy Winkelmans by a selection of his Flemish friends and colleagues. Eighteen contributions address current challenges to ports. Areas covered include port policy, port strategy and planning, port-related knowledge clusters, port-hinterland relationships and seaport terminals. This book aims to advance and update our systematic thinking on seaports.
MARITIME TRANSPORT: THE GREEK PARADIGMThe Greek case provides a unique paradigm of maritime transport and is among those worthy of a closer examination. Surprisingly, a systematic review of the various facets of Greek maritime transport has been unavailable in the international literature. This book aims to fill some of the gaps in the international literature of maritime transport studies as regards this unique paradigm.This volume provides an analysis of the ways that the Greek paradigm of maritime transport developed and continues to evolve and adjust. The extensive range of topics covered includes shipping ownership, management and organization, shipping finance, supply chains approaches of shipping, employment at sea, coastal shipping, maritime transport and intermodalism, port strategy developments, digital maritime transport, and maritime tourism. The contributed chapters examine a variety of the economic, management and policy parameters that have resulted in the various unique successes and the easiness of several maritime sectors to remain competitive. They also explore in detail those parameters that explain the observed failures and difficulties observed in several other markets of maritime transport, and assess the several systemic opportunities available to be grasped. This systemic approach endorsed in this volume allows drawing integrated conclusions for the sources of successes of, the problems involved with, and the pressures exercised on, maritime transport systems.
Athanasios A. Pallis (Ed.)
Research in Transportation Economics
London: Elsevier, 2007; c. 473 Pages; Hardback: 13: 978-0-7623-1449-2
Also available via: www.sciencedirect.com
THE COMMON EU MARITIME TRANSPORT POLICYDuring the 1990s there were two major developments to the Common EU Maritime Transport Policy (CMTP): the establishment of European Union policies on safe seas and on shortsea shipping respectively. This book critically analyzes and appraises these and other developments to the CMTP in his period, while also studying policy Europeanization. It focuses on both the economic environment of maritime transport and the interaction of policy makers and organized interests during the policy-making process, with an emphasis on the political dimensions. By developing an innovative economic model, the book examines the ways in which governmental and non-governmental policy makers and their ideas interact within the EU's structure and dynamics, and shows how these factors account for why, when and how the specific common EU policy has developed.
Athanasios A. Pallis
Aldershot: Ashgate, 2002.
c. 294 pages; Hardback: 0 7546 1913 3
1. Setting the scene; 2. European integration and policy actors; 3. CMTP and policy actors: a historical perspective; 4. Maritime safety: critical aspects of the new economic context; The establishment of a common policy on safe seas; 5. Safe seas: developing a common policy against all odds; 6. The new economic environment of European shortsea shipping; 7. Towards a common policy on shortsea shipping; 8. Shortsea shipping: policy actors, process, outcome; 9. Policy Europeanisation in retrospect; Bibliography.
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