Agreement Psm

PSM`s long-term service agreements provide gas turbine operators with the flexibility to determine the range from full service offerings to a price agreement. Structured to optimize your maintenance budget by offering competitive party life guarantees, minimal parts failures, coverage during unscheduled inspections, inventory control and proactive customer service management, PSM service agreements are optimized to ensure comprehensive coverage. FAO`s agreement on port state measures to prevent, combat and eliminate illegal, unreported and unregulated fishing (PSMA) was adopted by the UN FAO conference in 2009 and came into force in June 2016. The PSMA is the first binding international agreement to prevent the trade in illegally caught fish. This is an important international development in global efforts to end illegal fishing and strengthen fisheries management and fisheries policy. Date: 29-31 May 2017 Location: Oslo, Norway Contact: Matthew Camilleri Email: matthew.camilleri@fao.org www: www.fao.org/fishery/nems/40910/enwww.fao.org/fishery/psm/agreement/en THE PSMA sets minimum controls that a state should apply when a foreign fishing vessel enters or requests one of its ports to enter one of its ports and verify that all fish are legally disembarked. The “port state” determines which ports can be used by foreign vessels and follows a series of standard procedures for deciding whether the vessel should enter, inspect the vessel and report the results of the inspection with other port states and share them with other port states. Follow-up, settled litigation and the role of the ship`s flag state are also included. In French: Preventing Illegal Fish From Accessing African Ports Through the implementation of the MSP in Majuro (RMI), the most frequented tuna transfer port in the Pacific Under the direction of fishing authorities with enhanced allied authorities, implementation of the PSMA will bring institutional, organizational and operational benefits that result in stricter and more efficient port procedures for the use of fishing vessels to improve control of the fishing sector. However, in order to implement these mechanisms, there are specific organisational and capacity-building requirements that must be adapted to the fisheries and socio-economic realities of each country.

However, there are opportunities for illegal operators to circumvent these restrictions, for example by transshipments at sea and by transporting transport vessels. It is therefore essential that any vessel identified as support for illegal fishing vessels should also be denied access to the port. Information gathered in the port can make costly surveillance and control activities at sea more targeted and effective.