World Egypt seized the Ever Given, demanding the ship's owners pay nearly $1 billion for blocking the Suez Canal
Egyptian mummies pass through Cairo in parade worthy of royals
Twenty-two mummies, including 18 kings and four queens, were brought to Fustat. Twenty-two mummies, 18 kings and four queens, were treated as royals as they were conveyed from the 120-year-old Egyptian Museum in Cairo's central Tahrir Square to the newly inaugurated National Museum of Egyptian Civilization in the old Islamic city of Fustat.
- Officials in Egypt have seized the Ever Given as authorities in the country demand the ship's owners pay nearly $1 billion for blocking the Suez Canal for several days last month.
- The owner of the Ever Given declared "General Average," so insurance could pay some of the damages along with the owners of cargo aboard the ship.
- The 25 crew members aboard the Ever Given are still being paid and are "relaxed," according to the National Union of Seafarers of India.
Officials in Egypt have seized the Ever Given as authorities in the country demand the ship's owners pay nearly $1 billion for blocking the Suez Canal for several days last month.
Egypt's first female ship captain fears for her career after she was blamed falsely for the Suez Canal blockage when she was aboard a vessel 200 miles away
Online rumors and fake news headlines said Marwa Elselehdar was the captain of the Ever Given container ship blocking the Suez Canal.Marwa Elselehdar said that she saw online rumors accusing her of being responsible for the Ever Given container ship becoming beached, the media outlet reported.
Egypt's Suez Canal Authority (SCA) seized the ship on Tuesday,
Egyptian authorities have sued the Ever Given's owner, Shoei Kisen Kaisha Ltd., for $900 million, saying the ship caused damage to the canal and lost business.
Ryu Murakoshi, a spokesman for the company,that Shoei Kisen Kaisha Ltd. is in "negotiations on compensation."
Shoei Kisen Kaisha filed a general average claim in early April, splitting the $900 million demand between the boat's insurers and the owners of the cargo atop the ship.
is a principle of maritime law that requires any of the ship's customers to share the risk and costs involved if the ship faces a tragedy or failure.
Abdulgani Serang, the general secretary-cum-treasurer of the National Union of Seafarers in India, told Insider that the crew members are being treated well and continue to be paid.
Egypt scrolls the mummies of its pharaohs in the streets of Cairo: the return of the "curse"
© provided by the Parisian the Parisian shots of cannon, extras in costume and keeps up all along A magnified parade by light effects: the operation was as Pharaonic as spectacular. Twenty-two tanks have transported, Saturday night, so many mummies of kings and queens of ancient Egypt, including those of Hatchepsout and Ramses II, nearly 7 km in the streets of Cairo.
But despite the recent news, Serang said that the crew members are not worried just yet.
"The crew members are relaxed because they know that they are employed with Bernard Schulte company and they are covered by the union agreements," Serang said. "Their professionalism has not been questioned and it is just a matter of time, anytime soon, for them to start sailing."
The Ever Given rose to international prominence after it became stuck three weeks ago and blocked international freight traffic for six days. The ship may be unstuck, but experts believe that the shipwreck could impact the global supply chain for
This is a developing story. Please check back for more updates.
Satellite images show the Ever Given in limbo the day before Egypt impounded it, demanding up to $900 million in compensation .
The Ever Given was declared seaworthy, but currently isn't allowed to leave a holding area off the Suez canal because of the huge damages claims.Egyptian authorities impounded the vessel Tuesday while it pursues a case against its owner - the Japanese company Shoei Kisen Kaisha Ltd.