lading


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  • noun

Synonyms for lading

goods carried by a large vehicle

References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, shipper-provided bills of lading are required to incorporate the terms and conditions of the bill of lading by including the following statement:
Lykes Lines has extended its online Bills of Lading facility to customers in North Europe, the Mediterranean and Mexico.
The use of Government Bills of Lading for Department of Defense freight shipments has been slashed.
The updated second edition of this book provides a detailed legal analysis of common standard form clauses from over 50 bills of lading and waybills, as well as providing a comprehensive examination of the legal principles that are applicable to them.
It is established that the carrier by sea might be the owner, the charter or the operator of the vessel that signs, issues, stamps the bill of lading and undertakes to carry the goods from one port to another in consideration of freight.
Australian mining giants BHP Billiton and Rio Tinto along with trading house Cargill are among the first to use an electronic version of the bill of lading document that sets the terms in contracts between shippers and customers.
Ocean bills of lading generally contain a clause that makes whichever version of the Hague Rules has been enacted in the country of origin the governing law for goods in transit.
DSC's CONUS Traffic Management Division, which oversees the audit teams, examined more than 4,500 government bills of lading throughout the year and found $1,026,547 in errors that shippers otherwise would have had to pay.
Three bills of lading embodied the contract and each of them incorporated the Hague Rules [International Convention for the Unification of Certain Rules of Law Relating to Bills of Lading, 51 Stat.
Beware, however, that some documents, notably insurance certificates and bills of lading, may use these words internally to describe multiple originals of equal validity.
The first uniform regulations of the shipping contract, found through a bill of lading, were adopted by the Convention on the unification of rules on the bill of lading, adopted in Brussels, in 1924, known as the Hague Rules (1).
The bank had refused to honor the draws because the beneficiary did not timely present copies of signed bills of lading evidencing shipment of the underlying food products as required by the letter of credit.
Legal precedents and jurists agree that the Bill of Lading is the contract of carriage which documents the obligations between the shipper, the carrier and the consignee, as well as the document upon which the port and the customs authorities refer to for cargo inspections if needed.
The National Motor Freight Traffic Association (NMFTA) has published a new revised bill of lading with language that seriously affects shippers.