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LIVE TRACKER | Updated June 30, 2022

Supply Chain Crisis Tracker

Welcome to the project44 Supply Chain Crisis Tracker. With the world’s largest collection of supply chain data, project44 is uniquely positioned to report in real-time how global crises are affecting the movement of goods across the globe. We are currently monitoring the transportation impact of major events as they unfold. Stay tuned for regular updates.

June 30, 2022 at 07:50 AM CDT

Oakland Facing High Delays for Import Containers

The Port of Oakland is experiencing a major container-pickup” issue, resulting in the average weekly dwell time for import containers to exceed 14 days. Based on project44 data, this is a 56% increase over April 2022, when dwell times averaged under 4 days. As a result of these rising delays, Oakland will begin charging late fees for containers that stay at the port longer than four days. Before this change, containers had a seven-day free-use period. It is believed that higher demurrage rates will encourage ship owners to move their shipments out of the port as quickly as possible.

June 27, 2022 at 07:15 AM CDT

A Surge of Waiting Vessels and Delayed Shipments Follow Savannah’s Port Expansion Project

30 container vessels with a combined capacity of nearly 250,000 TEUs are currently anchored outside Savannah. A second berth was recently taken out of commission by ongoing port expansion work, resulting in an increase in vessel traffic since mid-May.

According to the latest data from project44, import shipments are experiencing delays of up to 20 days. Georgia Port Authority officials reported on June 22, that Savannah moved a record 519,390 TEUs in May, breaking the previous record of 504,350 TEUs set in October 2021. With a substantial import volume and ongoing constriction, the backlog may persist throughout the summer.

June 23, 2022 at 04:04 AM CDT

German Workers Announce a 24-hour Warning Strike Across Major Ports

German port workers have again announced a 24-hour warning strike across major German ports after a failed fourth round of wage negotiations starting at 6 AM CET on Thursday, the 23rd of June. It was just at the start of this month when the German trade union, ver.di, called for a temporary work stoppage across the country to increase the pressure on employers. The union is demanding a pay rise of 1.20 euros ($1.26) per hour and inflation compensation over 12 months for some 12,000 workers. 

Hamburg Süd and Maersk have issued advisories stating they will absorb a total stoppage for rail, road, and ocean freight for both import and export across their German terminals for the duration of the strike. We predict the situation on the North Sea coast will worsen in the coming weeks, as more ships are en route to Europe following the end of the lockdowns in China.

June 22, 2022 at 09:41 AM CDT

European Strikes Pressure Already Stretched Transatlantic Trade

Port congestion on both sides of the Atlantic has made shipment schedules on transatlantic routes more unreliable than ever. According to project44 figures, shipment on-time reliability on westbound transatlantic routes revealed that only 20% of shipments arrived within 24 hours of their originally scheduled arrival time in May of this year. The figures for the equivalent periods of 2021 and 2020 were 38% and 75%.

June 16, 2022 at 09:10 AM CDT

Antwerp Prepares for more Strikes in the coming Week

Multiple trade unions have called for a nationwide strike on Monday, June 20, at one of Europe’s largest ports - the Port of Antwerp-Bruges, demanding better pay, better social dialogue, and increased investment in the public sector. Last month, a similar one-day strike had brought several port operations across the country to a standstill. Moreover, the timing couldn’t be any worse when the port is already going through high congestion.

While the peak season is underway, the threat of strikes in European ports is weighing heavily on shippers’ minds. A similar threat looms over ports in Germany after negotiations between the port employers and dockworkers trade union ver.di yielded no result on Saturday, June 11. This comes a day after a warning strike” was initiated by over 12,000 workers at ports across Hamburg, Bremerhaven, Wilhelmshaven, and Emden during the late shift on Thursday.

June 15, 2022 at 06:15 AM CDT

South Korean Strike Comes to an End as Trucker’s Union Reaches Agreement

South Korea’s unionized truckers headed back on the roads on Wednesday after the union and the transport ministry reached a tentative late-night agreement, ending a nationwide strike that crippled ports and industrial hubs. The ministry and the union have agreed to extend the truckers’ minimum freight rates and will continue discussing the possibility of a guarantee of minimum pay for carrying cargo to cover additional products. With this, the weeklong strike that threatened the nation’s economy and put an additional burden on the already strained global supply chains has ended. Along with causing disruptions to port operations at multiple locations, including the ports of Busan and Incheon, the Ministry of Trade, Industry, and Energy said on Monday that the first six days of the strike had caused an estimated 1.6 trillion won ($1.2 billion) in damages.

project44 data shows the daily import and export dwell times almost doubled in the seven days that the strike lasted (7 to 14 June 2022).

June 14, 2022 at 07:33 AM CDT

South Korean Trucker Strike Impacting Port of Busan

As the trucker strike in South Korea enters its seventh day, the Port of Busan is beginning to feel the impact as container dwell times skyrocket. project44 data reveals that export container dwell times are now at 11.38 days, up 225% from last week’s 3.5 days. Import container dwell times are now at 14.29 days, up 258% from last week’s 3.99 days. Many industries, ranging from auto manufacturing to steel production, are being impacted as the length of the walkout remains uncertain.

June 10, 2022 at 10:07 AM CDT

German Dockworker Strike adds to Europe’s Supply Chain Woes

Dockworkers from the German trade union ver.di held a warning strike” from 3 pm to 7:30 pm on Thursday, June 9, at all German seaports. Although the walkout was brief, and talks continue today, the strike surprised The Central Association of German Seaport Companies (ZDS - Zentralverband der Deutschen Seehäfen e.V.), who described the warning strike over wages with great incomprehension.” German ports affected include Hamburg, Emden, Bremen, Bremerhaven, and Wilhelmshaven. The talks come at a time when supply chains in Europe are already facing severe delays and bottlenecks in rail freight.

June 8, 2022 at 9:11 AM CDT

Truckers Union Strike in South Korea

Unionized truckers in South Korea called for a general strike on Tuesday, June 7 to protest a 2020 law guaranteeing minimum wage that is set to expire. To show their support, some 4000 protesters gathered at South Korea’s Busan Port (the world’s 5th busiest container port) on Tuesday while another 7,500 are expected to join on Wednesday. While ports themselves are not immediately affected, there are reports of companies ranging from tire manufacturers to steel plants who say that they cannot get container shipments transported to the ports for export.

June 3, 2022 at 7:58 AM CDT

Savannah Port Congestion Mounts

23 container vessels are currently anchored awaiting berth slots. Ongoing construction at the Port of Savannah led to the closing of two of seven berths at the fourth busiest seaport in the United States in May. The resulting vessel congestion is the worst since October 2021.

June 1, 2022 at 11:58 AM CDT

Shanghai Lockdown Officially Lifted

Following nearly two months of lockdown measures in China’s largest commercial and financial hub, businesses are officially getting the go-ahead to restart operations as of June 1. The lockdown of Shanghai has strained not only local business but supply chains across the globe. As manufacturing ramps-up to meet the back-log of orders, the question remains if a whip-lash of imports to the US and Europe will put further stress on the supply chain in the run-up to the summer season. project44 data reveals that Import containers to the Port of Shanghai (CNSHG) suffered the most peaking at 15.5 days on April 21. Import dwell times remained high with 9.5 days on May 31.

May 18, 2022 at 8:11 AM CDT

Vessel Numbers Growing off the US East Coast

project44 has been monitoring port congestion on the US East Coast. While many shippers have been diverting shipments away from the West Coast, many East Coast ports have been struggling to keep up with the incoming volumes. Currently, 17 vessels are anchored off the coast of Long Island, waiting to unload at New York and New Jersey. Vessel congestion has also been rising at Norfolk and Houston in the US Gulf.

May 17, 2022 at 4:24 PM CDT

Replay of Russian Ships Carrying Stolen Grain from Ukraine

project44 data has verified several abnormal outages” from the Russian vessel, Pozynich, purported by CNN to hold stolen grain from Ukraine. These dark periods have progressively increased since the sanctions imposed on Russia, sometimes lasting >1 week in length.

Updated May 16th at 8:33pm CDT

As War in Ukraine Continues, Supply Chain Remains Low as Delays Mount

We’ve been actively monitoring shipping activity surrounding the Russia/​Ukraine conflict. As reported previously, there has been a significant drop in vessels off the coasts of both Russia and Ukraine since the start of the conflict. While the drop for ships off Russian coast has mostly stabilized, there has been an uptick of vessels off Ukrainian coast since April, concurrent with reports of increased aid to Ukraine. Delays in Ukraine are absolutely increasing and particularly at the Port of Odessa, as shown from the meteoric rise in median container dwell times with some containers sitting for over two months at this point.

Updated May 13 at 7:10 AM CDT

Complexity Reigns: A Review of Supply Chain Issues in Recent Months

2022 has been an eventful year. The global supply-chain disruptions in 2020 and 2021 have continued, but the overall picture has become more complex. Despite some media reports to the contrary, port congestion in China has not been the most severe supply-chain bottleneck.

Updated May 5 at 07:30 AM CDT

China to US Vessel Delays Improve in Q1, 2022

China to the US West Coast saw a 327% decline in ocean vessel delays during the first quarter from early January to March, dropping from almost 13 days to only 3 days on average. The US East Coast saw a more modest fall in vessel delays by 29% from nearly 8 days to 6 days in the same period.

Updated April 28 at 03:00 PM CDT

Shipment Delays Expected to Follow Shanghai’s COVID Lockdown

Data from project44 reveals that shipment delays into major European ports of Antwerp, Hamburg, and Valencia and U.S. West Coast ports of Long Beach, Tacoma, and Seattle, are showing recent increases. However, with the increased average transit times having reached 65 days to Hamburg and more than 41 days to Long Beach, shipment delays from Shanghai will become evident only in the weeks ahead.

Updated April 28 at 03:00 PM CDT

Shipment Delays Expected to Follow Shanghai’s COVID Lockdown

Data from project44 reveals that shipment delays into major European ports of Antwerp, Hamburg, and Valencia and U.S. West Coast ports of Long Beach, Tacoma, and Seattle, are showing recent increases. However, with the increased average transit times having reached 65 days to Hamburg and more than 41 days to Long Beach, shipment delays from Shanghai will become evident only in the weeks ahead. 

Based on data until April 19
Updated April 21 at 04:20 AM CDT

No Significant Vessel Congestion has been Recorded at the Port of Shanghai

Since the March 28 lockdown, the number of vessels awaiting berth slots at the port has not shown any significant trend line remaining under 10 vessels for most of the past few weeks. Meanwhile, the number of vessels that berthed at Shanghai have dropped by about half from around 30 daily to only 14 vessels on April 17. This indicates that fewer vessels are attempting to call at Shanghai in response to the reduced truck traffic permitted to enter the port facilities. Meanwhile, import container dwell times continue to rise to reach a daily average of 12.1 days on April 18. 

Updated April 15 at 11:00 AM CDT

Texas Inspection Policy Creates Traffic Havoc at Mexican Border Crossings

Multi-mile traffic jams of trucks carrying imports from Mexico to the US continue. Following Texas governor Greg Abbot’s new truck inspection regulations meant to curb illegal immigration and drug trafficking at the border, supply chains reliant on everything from automotive parts, household goods to agriculture and food stuffs have been affected. Trade groups such as the Texas International Produce Association are concerned that shoppers could experience shortages on shelves if the inspection policy is not amended soon.

Updated April 28 at 11:50 PM CDT

Shipment Delays Expected to Follow Shanghai’s COVID Lockdown

Data from project44 reveals that shipment delays into major European ports of Antwerp, Hamburg, and Valencia and U.S. West Coast ports of Long Beach, Tacoma, and Seattle, are showing recent increases. However, with the increased average transit times having reached 65 days to Hamburg and more than 41 days to Long Beach, shipment delays from Shanghai will become evident only in the weeks ahead.

Updated April 13 at 11:00 AM CDT

European Shipment Delays on the Rise as Shanghai Lockdown Impacts Supply Chains

Average shipment delays in March increased compared to previous months in 2022 at Chinese ports that experienced recent COVID lockdowns. For example, the Port of Yantian averaged delays of 15.7 days to the port of Hamburg, Germany in March. That is up 138% from January’s low of 6.6 days delayed for that same route.

Updated April 13 at 09:00 AM CDT

South Africa’s Largest Container Port of Durban Remains Closed Following Catastrophic Flooding on Monday Night

The heaviest rainfall in six decades has claimed the lives of at least 60 people and has caused widespread damage to containers, terminals, and access roads in and around the Port of Durban. Maersk announced that it would suspend demurrage and detention fees at the port for the remainder of the week.

Read more

Shanghai Lockdown Follow-up Post
Updated April 08 at 08:45 AM CDT

Restricted Truck Access to the Port Threatens Shanghai’s Imports

While the Port of Shanghai remains operational, growing restrictions on trucks entering the port threaten to disrupt import containers coming into China. The Port of Shanghai has weathered the lockdown well over the past 2 weeks, showing little signs of export disruption, however, the shortage of trucks is beginning to take a toll on containers waiting in the port to enter China. According to project44 data, import container dwell times have started to rise, reaching 8 days – a 74% increase from the 4.6 days dwell time on the day of the lockdown. Meanwhile, export container dwell times have witnessed a slight decline from 3.1 to 2.3 days since the lockdown. 

Updated April 07 at 05:45 AM CDT

West Coast Congestion Aggravated by Shortage of Intermodal Rail Assets

The rise in imports coupled with the shortage of intermodal rail assets is weighing on container dwell times at some of the major ports on the West Coast, especially the port of Tacoma, which is witnessing a 19% rise in import dwell times, climbing up to an average of 14.6 days since the beginning of the year with 12.3 days. It is also a steep 156% rise since the last low of 5.6 days in week 7 of 2022. Even the export dwell times are rising by 74%, reaching 8 days since week 10 when it was a mere 4.6 days.

Updated March 28 at 11:30 AM CDT

After Shenzhen, China Now Locks Down Shanghai, for 9 Days

Shanghai, the financial hub of China, has announced a planned two-phase lockdown starting Monday, Mar 28. This move comes after the city of 26 million saw a surge in their local COVID-19 cases - a record 3,450 symptomatic patients, which accounts for nearly 70% of the countrywide total. On Sunday, Mar 27, the city government announced that all firms and factories would have to either suspend manufacturing or have people work remotely in a two-phase lockdown that would last nine days.

Updated March 21 at 12:58 PM CDT

Shenzhen Lockdown Lifted on March 20

Following a local government announcement on March 20, the week-long lockdown in Shenzhen will allow carriers, factories, and distribution centers to resume normal operations. While the COVID outbreak comes under control, some vessel delays at Yantian are expected as terminals cope with the backlog of containers. Data from project44 reveals that export container dwell times have reached 9.8 days on March 20 at the Port of Yantian. Compared to last year’s lockdown in June, where dwell times soared to 20 days, this lockdown event will have a less disruptive impact on global supply chains.

Updated March 21 at 10:31 AM CDT

CP Rail Strike Hits Canadian Fertilizer and Feed Supplies

Canadian Pacific Railway (CP) trains ground to a halt early on Sunday, 20 March, due to a strike by around 3,000 engineers, conductors, and other train employees who are all members of the Teamsters Union. The strike will have a significant impact on Canada’s grain growers and cattle farmers at a time when prices for grain have soared and future supplies are threatened by the ongoing war in Ukraine.

Updated March 18th at 4:24 PM CDT

Effects of China’s Lockdown on the Rise

project44 data shows a build-up of vessels around Shenzhen, Ningbo, and Shanghai as transport to and from these critical ports has slowed down. Although port authorities in Shenzhen have said the port will stay open, and some vessels are continuing to dock, congestion is increasing as port workers and truckers are forced to stay at home.

Updated March 18th at 11:06 AM CDT

Effects of China’s Lockdown on the Rise

The fact that ports like Yantian remain open may be increasingly irrelevant given the Shenzhen factory closures and reduction of warehouse operators & trucker drivers caused by the lockdowns may result in lower supply of goods to fill containers and transport them to the port in the first place.

Updated March 17th at 11:57 PM CDT

Continued Decline of Russian Connection to Global Supply Chains

While on March 14th we last cited the potential for up to a $1.4 billion reduction in Russian containerized imports, the increasing number of vessels leaving or avoiding Russian waters altogether has likely further increased this impact.

Updated Monday, March 14 at 1:33 PM CST

China’s Worst Covid Outbreak in Two Years Threatens Global Supply Chains

With China’s latest COVID outbreak, automotive and technology output is under threat as Shenzhen and Jilin province go into lockdown. As the movement of goods tightens, project44 data already reveals potential spillover effects on port traffic in Yantian. Although these fluctuations are still within a normal variance for Yantian, vessels waiting to berth at the port have already risen 28.5% since Sunday’s lockdown.

Updated Monday, March 14 at 1:29 PM CST

Cargo Vessel Counts Near Russian Ports Continue to Decline Following International Sanctions

Beginning March 1, a number of shipping lines suspended all cargo bookings to and from Russia. These measures are in place in order to comply with sanctions and export controls recently imposed by different jurisdictions. Current project44 data shows a 35.5% decline in total TEU vessel capacity calling at Russian ports since the sanctions began. Assuming the average TEU is worth ~$40,000 USD - the reduction of import value going into Russia could have dropped by up to $1.4 billion in the past 18 days (on a fully laden basis). As the US and other countries ban or restrict Russian oil and gas imports, Brent crude futures are currently around $108 a barrel, 15% lower compared to last week’s peek of $128 a barrel, while U.S. crude futures are trading around $103.80 a barrel, a 16% decrease from last week’s peak of $123.70, indicting an ease in market volatility.

Updated Wednesday, March 2 at 05:10 PM CST

Major Shipping Lines block Russian cargo bookings

Beginning March 1, a number of shipping lines have suspended all cargo bookings to and from Russia. These measures are in place in order to comply with sanctions and export controls recently imposed by different jurisdictions. project44 data shows the immediate effect, showing ~45% decline yesterday compared to peak on February 21st, and a 35% decline in vessel traffic since the sanctions begun. project44 can also confirm there have been zero visits from some top ocean carriers within the past few hours.

Updated Monday, February 28 at 06:05 AM CST

What to know about the trucker convoy due to arrive in Washington DC on Tuesday, March 1

Following the recent Canadian Freedom Convoy” protests in Ottawa, truckers across the US have organized multiple Facebook groups aimed to choke the US capitol ahead of President Biden’s State of the Union address on March 1st.

Updated Monday, February 21 at 7:30 AM CST

UK and Northern Europe battered by powerful Storm Eunice

Storm Eunice pounds the UK and Northern Europe as red warnings are issued. Making landfall Friday, February 18th the storm has already brought strong gale force winds that reached 122mph (196kph) on the Isle of Wright in England. Flights and trains have been canceled across the region along with closed schools and major bridges have been shut as millions have been ordered to stay at home. As this is the second major storm to hit the region this week, project44 projects shipment delays across the greater region as power cuts and fallen trees disrupt transportation routes.

For further details on the impact of the storm, read the Storm Eunice Report.

Updated Monday, February 21 at 04:00 AM CST

Containership MARCOS V Loses over 26 containers after encountering Storm Eunice

Panama-registered 6,350 TEU containership MARCOS V (IMO: 9307059) has lost at least 26 containers, reportedly empty FEU, in the North sea around the Wadden Islands after being caught in Storm Eunice the intervening night of Feb 18 and 19.

The vessel’s last reported destination was Rotterdam, probably after containers loss, where it berthed at around 1200 UTC Feb 19. The Dutch coastguards used helicopters and an emergency towing vessel to search for the missing container. They’ve also alerted ships in the area to keep a watch for the lost containers.

Updated Monday, February 14 at 2:16 PM CST

Export Containers in Odessa Experiencing 52% Increase in Dwell Times

Further analysis from project44’s data shows a significant increase in container dwell times in the port of Odessa, Ukraine for both imports and exports. In our month-over-month analysis we saw export container dwell times increase 52%, from 8.4 days to 12.8 days, while import container dwell times rose 44%, from 4.2 days to 6.3 days. This is an evolving situation with ramifications on the global supply chain -- we will report back with updated information on dwell times and shipping delays as more data becomes available.

Reported Friday, Feb 18 at 07:00 AM CST
Updated Wednesday, March 2 at 05:00 AM CST

Fire breaks out aboard car carrier FELICITY ACE; Ship sinks in the Atlantic

Car carrier FELICITY ACE (IMO: 9293911) reported a fire in the morning of Feb 16, 2022, while sailing through the Atlantic in one of the cargo decks. The ship was on its way to North Kingstown (Davisville), USA, from Emden, Germany. Soon after issuing the distress signal, the ship was reportedly no longer under control. The entire crew of 22 crew members was evacuated from the ship and transported to Faial island via helicopter. The Portuguese Navy has deployed a warship monitoring the drift of the abandoned ship.

UPDATE: Following the February 16th catastrophic fire that engulfed the Felicity Ace near the Azores, salvage crews began towing the vessel to a safe area on February 25th. While being towed back to the Azores, the vessel developed a starboard list and subsequently sank in waters estimated to be 3,500 meters (2.19 miles) deep. The vessel was carrying an estimated $400 million of luxury cars, including Bentleys, Porsches, VWs, Audis, and Lamborghinis.

Updated Monday, February 14 at 11:08 AM CST

Odessa, Ukraine Currently Experiencing Increased Shipment Delays

As we continue to follow the impact of the Ukraine-Russia border crisis in real time, our team analyzed existing data from the project44 platform on shipment delays in Odessa, Ukraine to help us set a baseline on the effects of the crisis. Odessa is a critical port city and transportation hub in Ukraine that sits on the Black Sea close to Crimea and the pressure points” of the border crisis. 

In our month-over-month analysis, project44’s data shows a notable 28% increase in shipment delays in Odessa. Our team is currently analyzing Container Dwell times in Odessa for both imports and exports and will report back shortly. 

Updated Monday, February 14 at 8:07 AM CST

Canada Returns to Normalcy, Attention Shifts to Europe

Police have removed protesters and reopened the Ambassador Bridge on the US-Canada Border. project44 data -- which showed a reduction in shipment delays yesterday drop yesterday as truckers were finding alternate routes -- has shown an almost immediate return to baseline.

Now our attention has shifted to two regions in Europe. Brussels, another city beginning to experience Freedom Convoy Protest and Ukraine, currently in the midst of the Ukraine-Russia Border Crisis which has the potential for long term supply chain disruptions. 

Updated Sunday, February 13 at 4:51 PM CST

Parcel Delivery Times Trending Higher During Freedom Convoy Protests in Paris

The Freedom Convoy protests in Paris are another global event with implications for the supply chain, with potential immediate effects on parcel shipments in the city of Paris itself. As you can see in the chart to the right, Last Mile data from project44’s platform indicates that the protests are coming during a time of already elevated parcel delivery delays that are continuing to trend higher. These protests may mean a longer timeframe to reduce these delays or result in further delays to parcel delivery times. We will be closely monitoring our platform and report back any notable changes in delivery times.

Updated Sunday, February 13 at 2:57 PM CST

Trucks Rerouting Away from Ambassador Bridge Led to Reduction in Shipment Times

Further analysis in the project44 platform allows us to dive a bit deeper into why shipment times have decreased on the US-Canada border. In the past 24 hours, many trucks have been able to reroute away from Ambassador Bridge (where the heart of the protest is taking place) to other primary routes. We have compared the movement of trucks from January 10th to today to analyze key differences. Both days have roughly the same number of trucks passing through the area of interest close to the Canadian border. As we would expect, in the past 24 hours, no one has been crossing Ambassador Bridge. Instead, our data shows an increased flow of trucks going north to Sarnia (55 miles, approximately 75-minute drive). Some trucks have made it into Windsor and are re-routing” back up north, which would have an ~1 hour impact. Most trucks have been able to plan around the Ambassador Bridge blockade and take a different route with a 1–2-hour impact at most.

Updated Sunday, February 13 at 10:58 AM CST

Most Recent Data Shows Decline in Shipment Times Along Canadian Border

As previously reported, the project44 platform showed slight increase in the rate of shipment delays in US-to-Canada freight shipments. Our most recent data analysis shows that things appear to be trending in the right direction, with a notable decline in shipment times for both truckload freight and consumer parcel in the past 24 hours. This is positive news, but truckload freight shipment times remain over 5% higher than they were one month ago. 

Stay tuned for further updates on each of these evolving situations. 

BUSINESS FREIGHT | Updated Feb 13, 2022

Canadian deliveries and border crossings are impacted but only minimally so far

There’s only been a slight increase (1 percent – 9 percent across different regions) to the rate of shipment delays in US-to-Canada freight shipments. Most business can accommodate these delays without major disruption due to their wide delivery windows. However, delivery delays upwards of 5 hours are having a significant impact on companies using just-in-time manufacturing processes, such as auto manufacturers in the region.

CONSUMER PARCELS | Updated Feb 13, 2022

Consumer Deliveries (Last-Mile)

Businesses in the downtown Ottawa area have seen delay rates increase from 23 percent to 35 percent in just the last week. Notice how the Freedom Convoy impact compares to the impact of a major snowfall. While Downtown Ottawa is experiencing similar delay rates as they did during a mid-January weather event, the greater city and Canada overall are not yet.

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