Jingtang Port

From Global Energy Monitor

Jingtang Port is a deep-water international seaport on the coast of Tangshan Municipality, Hebei, People's Republic of China. It is part of the Port of Tangshan, which also includes the Caofeidian and Fengnan ports.[1]

Location

The port is situated on the north coast of Bohai gulf.

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Background

The port began operation in 1991.[2]

The port has a coal terminal owned by the State Development and Investment Corporation (SDIC).[3] It has throughput capacity of 45 million tonnes per annum.[4]

Throughout 2019-2020, coal importing restrictions were tightened at the Jingtang Port as import quotas were depleting (particularly for coking coal), causing backlogs and overfilling.[5][6] Many bulk carriers were waiting to offload coal at the Jingtang Port during this period.[7] After China's bans and limits on Australian coal in 2020, most of the coal that was stranded outside the port was coming from Australia.[8]

Port Details

  • Operator: Tangshan Port Group Corporation, Ltd. Hebei Port Group
  • Location: Tangshan Municipality, Hebei province, China
  • Coal Capacity (Tonnes per year): 45 million
  • Status: Operating
  • Type: Imports
  • Coal source: Australia (among other)

Articles and resources

References

  1. "Port of Jingtang - Wikipedia". en.wikipedia.org. Retrieved 2021-07-20.
  2. "Jingtang Port" Asia Trade Hub, accessed August 2, 2011.
  3. "Coal Terminals," CCCC First Harbor Consultants, accessed June 2015
  4. Sylvie Cornot-Gandolphe, "China’s Coal Market: Can Beijing Tame ‘King Coal’?" Oxford, Dec 2014
  5. Weng, Yi-Le (2020-07-01). "Gasoline demand outlook dims on rise of COVID-19 cases; renewables to power Olympics | S&P Global Platts". www.spglobal.com. Retrieved 2021-07-20.
  6. Reuters Staff (2019-07-19). "Two Chinese ports halt customs clearances for coal imports: sources". Reuters. Retrieved 2021-07-20.
  7. Jiang, Jason (2020-09-29). "Queue of bulk carriers grows off China waiting to offload Australian coal - Splash247". Splash247. Retrieved 2021-07-20.
  8. Clark, Aaron (2020-11-13). "Stranded coal ships become latest casualty of China-Australia spat". ThePrint. Retrieved 2021-07-20.

Related GEM.wiki articles

External resources

External links