International Shipping Week hosts an event for shipping leaders across the globe, featuring 250 industry functions and a black-tie dinner.
Event planners expect attendance from high-level maritime professionals and globally recognized speakers for the combination of an in-person and virtual summit. The International Maritime Organization is hosting the conference at its headquarters on September 15th.
Focus on Recovery
Highlighting a theme about driving the worldwide recovery, the event is focusing on the shipping industry’s future. Touching on a myriad of topics, including shipping decarbonization and London’s role in the international shipping industry post-Brexit, the event offers thought-provoking discussion and dialogue about vital issues confronting industry leaders.
The gala dinner is scheduled for September 16th, giving participants an additional day to continue networking. The IMO headquarters features an expansive 700-seat conference hall, including smaller conference rooms. In fact, the agency’s members meet at the impressive facilities, which overlook parliament, to discuss serious matters impacting trade and commerce.
Attendees must request a free ticket to participate in the upcoming event. For sponsors, the conference provides a unique opportunity for access to innovative leaders, propelling a company to the industry forefront.
Ince is a legal and professional firm that is a platinum sponsor; with more than 100 global partners and 500 staff members, the company offers business solutions and legal advice to clients across a vast spectrum of markets. Ince is supporting what some call the largest maritime event ever.
Participants may easily download the LISW21 free app, which is available for both IOS and Android phones. Once downloaded, key features allow participants to remain up to date and interact with conference participants during the event.
IMO measures international shipping safety as a United Nations agency dedicated to preventing shipping pollution. From its UK headquarters, the organization moves about 80 percent of world trade by connecting markets.