Denmark in dialog with Tunisia about fate of migrants aboard Maersk ship

The Danish government believes that Tunisia is responsible for the 27 migrants that have now been stranded aboard Maersk Etienne for more than a month off the coast of Malta. Malta and Denmark both refuse to accept them.

Kaare Dybvad Bek (Social Democratic Party), acting Minister of Immigration and Integration in Denmark, is negotiating with Tunisia about the migrants aboard a Maersk Tankers vessel. | Photo: Aleksander Klug

It now seems that Tunisia might become the focal point of the case concerning 27 migrants stranded aboard Maersk Etienne.

At least when asking the Danish government, which now believes that the African country is responsible for the migrants and should therefore accept them.

Already a subscriber? Log in.

Read the whole article

Get access for 14 days for free.
No credit card is needed, and you will not be automatically signed up for a paid subscription after the free trial.

  • Access all locked articles
  • Receive our daily newsletters
  • Access our app
An error has occured. Please try again later.

Get full access for you and your coworkers.

Start a free company trial today

More from ShippingWatch

SDK Freja anticipates steep earnings drop following record year

Logistics company SDK Freja, which delivered record financials with great advancement on top and bottom lines, takes a more gloomy view of the current fiscal year due to several ”external factors.” However, the growth target remains the same, CEO tells ShippingWatch.

LNG carriers concerned about increasing ship prices

The price on new LNG vessels has soared vigorously, and for Flex LNG this has meant a withdrawal from the market for new ships. Such was the statement by Flex LNG’s chief exec at Marine Money in New York, where he also announced new long-term charter agreements.

Maersk ships delayed up to three weeks on US east coast

Bottlenecks at major container ports on the US east coast have entailed that Maersk vessels are affected by delays of up to three weeks. It’s a combination of congestion, many ships, and a lack of container space, Maersk says.

Further reading

Related articles

Latest news

See all jobs