FREIGHT CARRIERS ASSOCIATION OF CANADA

NORTH AMERICAN TRANSPORTATION COUNCIL 

                         

 

 

 

 

 

Demo Version of the FCA-NATC Rating system

 

A demo version of the FCA-NATC Rating system is available download. 

 

The demo will provide rates between the Atlantic Provinces (NB,NS,PE and NF) and points in Ontario, Quebec and the USA (48 states)…more

 

 

The 3rd edition of FCA/NATC’s Industry Headlines has been released.  If you would like to be added to the distribution list to receive future editions, please advise Julie (julieg@natc.com) with your contact information...click here for a copy.

 

FCA/NATC UPDATING RATING PRODUCTS

 

Fort Erie, ON – The Freight Carriers Association of Canada and the North American Transportation Council have announced the updating of their software rating products to become effective April 6, 2015.  The updates reflect cost increase and market conditions in both Canada and the U.S. and changes to the Canadian postal codes and U.S. zip codes.

 

Fuel cost changes are excluded from the calculations as these are handled by individual carrier fuel surcharges.  The impact of this update for FCA Canadian Domestic rates and for NATC Cross Border rates is approximately 4.8%.

 

For over 60 years, the Freight Carriers Association of Canada and the North American Transportation Council have been recognized for their expertise on matters related to Canadian Domestic and U.S.-Canada for-hire trucking.

 

The Freight Carriers Association of Canada (FCA) specializes in for-hire trucking in the Canadian domestic market.

 

The North American Transportation Council (NATC) specializes in the Canada-U.S. for-hire trucking market.

 

This Week In Petroleum

 

Modest changes to crude oil and petroleum product flows expected from expanded Panama Canal

 

June 22 - On June 26, the Panama Canal Authority, the body that operates the Panama Canal, will open a third set of locks that will facilitate transit of larger ships, the first such expansion since the canal was completed in 1914. However, because of the economics of shipping, trade patterns, and the types of ships used to transport crude and petroleum products, this latest expansion is expected to have a limited effect on most petroleum markets....more (this link will take you to the Energy Information Administration website

 

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