Port of Los Angeles

Port of LA Posts ‘Strong’ June Volume

The Port of Los Angeles processed 827,757 Twenty-Foot Equivalent Units (TEUs) in June, a 10% increase over the previous month and less than 1% compared to last June, which was the Port’s best month in 2023. Six months into 2024, the Port of Los Angeles is 14% ahead of the previous year.

Aerial view of Pier B, courtesy of Port of Long Beach.

POLB Sets $760MM Budget for FY 2025

The Long Beach (Calif.) Board of Harbor Commissioners has signed off on a $760 million budget for the Port of Long Beach’s (POLB) 2025 fiscal year, which begins Oct. 1, 2024, according

(Port of Los Angeles Photograph)

Approved Revenue, Spending Plan Supports LA Port Priorities

The Los Angeles (Calif.) Harbor Commission on June 6 signed off on a $2.6 billion Fiscal Year (FY) 2024/25 budget for the City of Los Angeles Harbor Department that it said will support the “community investment, decarbonization of port-related operations, workforce development, and cargo infrastructure modernization” priorities of the Port of Los Angeles.

Port of Los Angeles: Cargo Up 30% in 1Q24

For first-quarter 2024, ending March 31, local dockworkers moved 2,380,503 Twenty-Foot Equivalent Units (TEUs) across Los Angeles marine terminals—nearly 30% more than 2023, the Port of Los Angeles reported April 17. It was among the Port’s best first quarter starts, behind only the pandemic import surge in 2021 and 2022.

How It Works: FLOW Data Inputs and Outputs—Members of the FLOW program (e.g., beneficial cargo owners, ocean carriers, ports, terminals, railroads) share individual logistics data (highlighted in bold in the graphic above) with the USDOT and in return receive an aggregated, anonymized, and holistic view of the relationship between incoming containers (demand), the available assets to move containers (supply), and throughput within a supply chain region. Incoming demand is shared up to 90 days in advance of arrival. (USDOT Graphic)

USDOT Marks Milestone on Second Anniversary of FLOW

The Freight Logistics Optimizations Works (FLOW) platform is now publishing data on inland freight hubs, including rail terminal and warehouse end destination data, that will provide an “enhanced view” of future container import volumes and traffic, the U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) reported March 20, the second anniversary of the platform’s launch to provide an integrated view of supply chain conditions in the United States and to help users forecast how current capacity and throughput will fare against future demand.