Allgemeine Informationen

IMO:
9378462
MMSI:
310567000
Rufzeichen:
ZCDY2
Breite:
50.0 m
Länge:
289.0 m
DWT:
Gross Tonnage:
TEU:
Liquid Capacity:
Baujahr:
Klasse:
AIS Typ:
Passenger ship
Ship type:
Flagge:
Bermuda
Hersteller:
Eigner:
Operator:
Versicherer:

Kurs/Position

Position:
AIS Status :
Moving
Kurs:
115.0° / -5.0
Kompasskurs:
114.0° / -5.0
Geschwindigkeit:
Max. Geschwindigkeit:
Status:
moving
Gebiet:
NORTH PACIFIC OCEAN
Zuletzt empfangen::
2022-12-06
vor 1 Std
 
Source:
T-AIS
Zielort:
ETA:
Summer draft:
Current draft:
Letztes Update:
vor 2 Std 
Source:
T-AIS
Berechnete ETA:

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Die letzten Häfen

Port
Arrival
Departure
Duration
2022-12-02
2022-12-03
11h 2m
2022-11-28
2022-11-29
10h 27m
2022-11-27
2022-11-27
9h 41m
2022-11-26
2022-11-27
9h 40m
2022-11-22
2022-11-23
10h 47m
2022-11-21
2022-11-21
5h 10m
2022-11-13
2022-11-14
17h 4m
2022-11-07
2022-11-08
11h 22m
2022-11-06
2022-11-06
5h 41m
2022-10-29
2022-10-30
11h 1m
Hinweis: Alle Zeiten in UTC

Die letzten Wegpunkte

Waypoints
Time
Direction
Balboa Approach
2022-03-18
Ankommen
Balboa Approach
2022-03-17
Abfahren
Balboa Approach
2022-03-17
Ankommen
Puente de las Americas
2022-03-16
Ankommen
Cololi Locks
2022-03-16
Ankommen
Colon Approach
2022-03-16
Ankommen
SPRC Approach
2022-03-16
Ankommen
Hinweis: Alle Zeiten in UTC

Die neuesten Nachrichten

Operator denied allegations

Thu Oct 13 10:53:25 CEST 2022 Timsen

The operators of the 'Ruby Princess' rejected allegations that a man at the centre of a COVID-19 class action was infected on the ship. Trent March, representing the cruise line, told the Federal Court on Oct 12 it believed Henry Karpik was already infected before he boarded the ship in Sydney Harbour on March 8, 2020. Mr Karpik is the husband of Susan Karpik, who is the lead plaintiff in the class action against Australian charter company Carnival and the ship's operator, the Princess Cruise Lines. She's claiming damages, alleging the cruise line failed in its duty to take reasonable care of the passengers. A key plank in her claim is the illness of her husband and his ongoing care. March told Justice Angus Stevens during legal argument over the admissibility of evidence from witnesses, that Karpik reported symptoms on March 12. He said the cruise line had expert evidence that the timing of those symptoms indicated Mr Karpik was COVID-positive but possibly symptom-free before he boarded. The court has already heard there were no positive cases in the Wollongong area, where the Karpiks live, before the day they boarded the 'Ruby Princess'. Mrs Karpik alleged she also caught COVID on the cruise, likely from her husband. The couple were two of the 663 positive cases reported among the 1679 Australians on board the cruise which had sailed from Sydney Harbour for New Zealand on a 13-day round trip, but returned 11 days later, when the federal government closed Australia's borders in the early days of the pandemic. In chaotic scenes on its arrival, coughing and spluttering passengers could be seen leaving the ship, desperate to get home. Mr Karpik presented to the ship's medical room on March 16 or 17, but his condition continued to worsen. The couple travelled home when the ship docked on March 19. Mr. Karpik was taken to the Wollongong Hospital on March 21, and intubated and placed in an induced coma the following day. He was in that coma for four weeks and ultimately released from hospital on May 16. Mrs. Karpik's case alleges he still requires extensive care and suffers ongoing debilitating conditions. The companies operating the cruise have asked the plaintiff's lawyers to prove where the outbreak came from – whether it was a passenger or a member of the crew. David McLure SC, also for the cruise line, said it disputed the allegation the primary source of the infection was a crew member. He said the plaintiff's case was the outbreak came from a crew member, held over from a previous cruise that docked on the morning of March 8, in which several people were seen with COVID/flu-like symptoms. He said testing of those passengers did not reveal influenza or COVID, which he said the plaintiff incorrectly argued should be interpreted as COVID cases: "The respondent's experts say … there was a small, well-managed influenza outbreak. That view is supported in part by the fact NSW Health undertook nine COVID swabs, all of which returned negative results." Ian Pike SC, for lead plaintiff Susan Karpik, said the cruise line's demand at this late stage for the plaintiff to prove where the outbreak came from was too prejudicial. The onus should not be on the plaintiff to prove how COVID got on the ship. The case continues.

Covid outbreak on Ruby Princess ‘not an accident’ and cruise should never have sailed, court told

Wed Oct 12 10:42:00 CEST 2022 Timsen

The companies operating the 'Ruby Princess' have rejected allegations they were responsible for the 2020 Covid outbreaks that led to the deaths of 28 people. Charterer Carnival and shipowner Princess Cruise Lines are facing a class action in Australia’s federal court over the outbreak. David McLure SC, for the companies, told Justice Angus Stewart on Oct 10, 2022, there was no requirement from the Australian government to screen passengers and international travel restrictions had not been introduced on March 8, 2020, when the cruise departed Sydney for New Zealand with 2,641 passengers. The ship eventually turned around because of suspected cases. It docked back in Sydney on March 19. In his opening, McLure said there was no requirement from NSW Health to have enough masks for everyone aboard when the ship sailed. At the time, Covid was presenting as a mild disease in most cases and there was no evidence to support airborne spread. There were just 80,000 cases worldwide, the defence barrister said. McLure rejected the notion the companies could protect people from a communicable disease. If it was possible, he said, that duty of care would apply to all premises for all diseases. McLure rejected the suggestion cruise ships were particularly susceptible to disease outbreaks like Covid. He said there were many places on the 'Ruby Princess' where people could self-isolate Earlier Ian Pike SC, for the lead plaintiff, Susan Karpik, said the companies had failed in their duty of care to passengers. He said the companies knew the risk Covid presented, had other ships where deaths had occurred and did not have enough masks for the passengers and crew. He said the cruise should have been cancelled. Pike said two sister ships had suffered outbreaks – including 700 cases and seven deaths on the 'Diamond Princess' which had sailed out of Japan – in the weeks beforehand. The 'Ruby Princess' had an outbreak during its previous cruise, which had docked in Sydney on the morning of March 8 with dozens of passengers reporting symptoms. As a result, he said, the 'Ruby Princess' had insufficient medical supplies to combat an outbreak. The crew had failed to obtain enough masks because of a global shortage and ran out a day into the cruise. Pike said passengers were not protected during the cruise, with no social distancing, activities continuing as normal, and very little in the way of effective quarantining. The case is expected to last at least four weeks.

Cruise ship arrived in San Francisco with multiple Covid-19 infected people

Mon Mar 28 10:00:36 CEST 2022 Timsen

On March 27, 2022, the 'Ruby Princess' docked in San Francisco had multiple passengers and crew members who tested positive for the coronavirus. She returned to San Francisco from a 15-day Panama Canal cruise, and the tests were conducted en route. All infected people were either asymptomatic or mildly symptomatic, and were quarantined and isolated onboard while being monitored by medical staff. The cruise was operated as a vaccinated cruise, as defined by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Passenger and crew vaccination rates were at 100%.” Guests who tested positive and did not complete the isolation period on the ship will either return home with private transportation or will quarantine at hotels ashore who coordinated in advance The 'Ruby Princess' departed on March 28 at 3.55 a.m. for a 15-day cruise to Hawaii.

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