Port of Los Angeles Executive Director Gene Seroka said April 12 that there are no contingency plans if labor negotiations turn into a work stoppage or strike.
Port leaders from around the nation will be in Washington on March 27-30 for the annual Legislative Summit hosted by American Association of Port Authorities.March 22, 2023
A year ago in early January, a record 109 containerships carrying U.S. imports surrounded the twin ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach, Calif. — as of today, the queue is gone.
Port container volumes on the West Coast and East Coast declined in November, although shippers were focused on different factors.December 20, 2022
As the International Longshore and Warehouse Union and the Pacific Maritime Association continue to negotiate, the head of one of the nation’s busiest ports said he thinks a labor agreement may not be reached until February.December 7, 2022
Ongoing concern about labor and management talks regarding two separate contract negotiations and a slowing U.S. economy resulted in a big drop in container volume at two of the nation’s biggest ports on the Pacific Coast.November 22, 2022
The number of containers arriving at the Port of Los Angeles dropped by the most since the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic last month, an early indication that consumer demand could be starting to moderate.
The Port of Los Angeles had its best-ever July, officials announced Aug. 17, outpacing the same month last year, which was the previous record, by 5%.
In January, a record 109 ships awaited entry into the combined ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach, often stretching to south Orange County. On Aug. 11, that number stood at nine ships.