How the Marine Express logistics ship lost in the Strait of Malacca is not a “lost” but a “disrupted”

A Marine Express freight container ship that was damaged by a collision with another vessel in the Malacca Strait was a “successful and successful mission,” according to the ship’s captain.

The Marine Express ship, which was anchored in the Straits of Malasia at the time, collided with another tanker in the waters off the Malaysian coast early Saturday morning, according to Malaysian authorities.

The collision occurred about 1,000 kilometers off the city of Petaling Jaya, Malaysia, where the vessel is based.

The cargo ship had just left the port and was headed to the port of Sarawak when it was hit.

The tanker, which is operated by the state-run Trans Ocean Shipping (TOS), was transporting more than 10,000 metric tons of fuel.

A TOS spokesman said the container ship had been carrying fuel and a container when it lost power.

The captain said that the ship was carrying “significant cargo” and that it was a successful mission.

“The ship was operating in a very safe environment and that was a success,” he told the Malaysian news agency Bernama.

The ship was heading to the Malaysian port of Bandar Baru, which has a port of more than 5,000 ships.

The port is also the main port for the transport of other types of shipping.

A spokesman for the port said there was no immediate damage and that the cargo was safely moved to a local port.

The National Maritime Safety Authority said in a statement that it is working with Malaysia’s Department of Transport to investigate the incident.

The vessel’s captain, Lieutenant General Mohamed Fahmy, was quoted by Malaysia’s state news agency as saying that “the ship had sustained damage and lost power and that is why the crew was called to the scene.

It is not clear at this stage if the damage was caused by the collision, or if it was caused when the vessel was at fault.”

Malaysia’s Transport Minister Liow Tiong Lai said on Saturday that the country’s National Transportation Safety Authority would investigate the accident.

“The ship’s crew were working in a safe environment.

There was no fire or smoke or any damage to the hull or to the vessel,” he said.”

This was a failure that has happened on a large scale in Malaysia.”

Fahmy has been captain of the ship since November 2017, and the vessel’s owner, Malaysian Petroleum Corporation (MPCL), has paid for the maintenance of the vessel and the damage.

MPCL said it has agreed to pay $3 million to repair the ship.

The Malaysian government has asked the public to keep a close eye on maritime safety, and authorities have launched a campaign to improve safety at sea.

In February 2017, a container ship sank off the coast of Singapore after a collision, killing more than 70 people, and a Chinese passenger ferry in March that killed more than 180 people.

A Marine Express freight container ship that was damaged by a collision with another vessel in the Malacca Strait was…