L&T Shipbuilding, December 10, 2013 My location 此页面无法正确加载 Google 地图。您是否拥有此网站？确定 Print Close zoom L&T Shipbuilding, a subsidiary of Larsen & Toubro, bagged orders, valued at USD 154Mn, for six specialized commercial vessels, in the third quarter of 2013-2014.The orders from Halul Offshore Services Company W.L.L., Qatar, are for design, construction, trials and commissioning of four Platform Supply Vessels (PSVs) and two Anchor Handling Towing, Supply and Standby Vessels (AHTSSVs) with 150 MT bollard pull. Secured at a time, when the export order book position of many Indian Shipyards is not so good, the orders reaffirm the customer’s confidence in L&T’s capabilities for building high end offshore support vessels.The ships’ design, to be optimized using modern tools including CFD, complies with the latest Marine Environmental and Crew Accommodation Regulations. The PSVs are designed for carriage of hazardous cargo like Methanol.The ships will be equipped with Dynamic Positioning (DP2) capability and will be suitable for fire-fighting, emergency response, rescue & standby, offshore supply, oil recovery and related duties. The PSVs will be provided with Diesel-Electric propulsion and AHTSSVs will be provided with advanced Diesel-Hybrid propulsion.The PSVs are to be delivered in the first quarter of 2015 and AHTSSVs in the last quarter of 2015.These orders are in addition to the order received last year from Halul Offshore Services Company for 2 PSVs and 2 AHTSSVs.
Mr Khan said that even dropping the changes to the funding formula would not be enough to ensure the Met was properly resourced to deal with the threat of terrorism and rising violent crime.”The Home Office has already made the Met find £600 million of savings following cuts since 2010.”Their plans to make the Met find a further £400 million of savings on top of this over the next few years will have a big impact on policing in London,” he said.”If the Government are serious about keeping all Londoners safe then they need to guarantee that they will fully fund the Met – which means real terms increases, cancelling the planned £400 million of cuts and giving London the full allocation of national, international and capital city funds.”The outgoing chief constable of Lancashire, Steve Finnigan, said forces across the country had reached a “tipping point” as a result of past spending cuts.Mr Finnigan, the UK’s longest serving chief constable, told The Guardian he understood the need for the police to make a contribution during a period of austerity but that the cuts had been “too quick and too deep”. Cressida Dick was speaking in the wake of the Finsbury Park mosque attack Credit:ISABEL INFANTES/AFP Metropolitan Police Commissioner Cressida Dick has said the growing threat of terror in London has left her force “very stretched” and calls on the Government not to cut its budget.Ms Dick said she had made clear to ministers that the Met could not take large cutbacks to its budget.The Government is considering changing plans to change the police funding formula so that large forces like the Met do not suffer cutbacks as they attempt to tackle the threat of terrorism. Mayor of London Sadiq Khan and Metropolitan Police Commissioner Cressida Dick visit the scene of the attack on London Bridge and Borough Market Credit:CLODAGH KILCOYNE/Reuters The Home Office said no decisions had been taken but acknowledged that the proposals were the subject of active discussion.”The Government is undertaking a period of detailed engagement with policing partners and independent experts on the police funding formula,” a spokesman said.”New proposals will not be implemented without a public consultation.”London mayor Sadiq Khan has warned that the Met – which is already facing cutbacks of £400 million – stands to lose between £174 million and £700 million a year under the proposed changes, which would see more money go to smaller forces.Ms Dick told ITV News: “I am in a conversation with the Government to say, given what has happened, we actually do not need large cuts, that is for sure “I have said for many years now that there will be a time lag (on the impact of the cuts) and I think we are seeing that now. The cracks are appearing in policing,” he said.”We are at a tipping point and we need to have an honest conversation. I do think people are less safe in this country now and I say that with a really heavy heart.” “I am sure we can become more efficient over the next few years.”I am sure we can save costs and money in parts.”But, no, I do not believe the Metropolitan Police should suffer large cuts.” Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.