The RTA ship is stuck on New Caliedonia, one of the world’s most remote islands, and is not expected to leave the country until the weekend.
The RTSV-500 carrier was carrying cargo and supplies for the RTA’s R&R shipyard on the island when it was diverted to port on Saturday night, after it was forced to abandon a cargo ship.
“We had a small cargo ship that was in the area that was carrying supplies,” RTA Vice-President of Operations and Maritime Operations Brian McKechnie told The Irish Times.
“The RTA decided to divert the ship to port, but it was a very busy port and it was not as good as it could have been.”
The R&am vessel was expected to depart from a shipyard in Dublin early on Sunday, but its captain decided to stay in the port to deal with the problem.
“It was very busy, with many ships passing through and there were some problems with the traffic that was coming through,” he said.
The ship had been scheduled to arrive at Port Kefa on Saturday, but was forced back to the port by the traffic, as a number of vessels from the United Kingdom were trying to reach New Calaledonia from mainland Europe.
“Some of those ships have been stuck in port, waiting for them to leave,” Mr McKeeny said.
“There is a good chance of it being there by the end of the week.”
The Irish Government has asked that the R&ams cargo ship be allowed to proceed, but the RTS V500 will have to wait until the island’s authorities have received a decision.
“If they decide to proceed with the vessel, we’ll be there to assist,” Mr McMekyn said.
RTA is currently assessing the situation, as the ship is not fully staffed.
“I am still waiting for a decision from the RTE,” Mr McLennan said.
He added that the company had not yet had a chance to assess the situation in the island, and had no further comment at this stage.
The Government has called for the cargo ships to be moved to ports in England and Wales, and said it would “rethink” its plans for the island.
“New Caledonian authorities are considering a route for the ships to the UK in order to ease the burden of dealing with this emergency,” the Department of Foreign Affairs said in a statement.
The Ministry of Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs said it was working with the RtsV-1 and Rtsv-2 ships to determine a solution.
The islands are part of the Republic of Ireland and the British Virgin Islands, and are listed as a Tier 4 country by the UN.
A Tier 3 country.
“Cargo ship operators have the right to decide whether to divert their ships, but we are aware that there has been a major increase in the number of ship movements in recent months, including on islands,” said the DfCA.
The Irish Department of the Environment said it had received a call from the Dáil about the issue.
“Minister McKeedy is aware of the situation on New Zealand’s North Island, and has made arrangements to meet with the Government on this matter,” a spokesman said.
“Any new arrangements for this ship will be subject to the approval of the Minister.” “
The Department of Transport has asked the Irish Government to review its plans. “
Any new arrangements for this ship will be subject to the approval of the Minister.”
The Department of Transport has asked the Irish Government to review its plans.
The Department for Transport said it did not know when the ship would be able to sail again.
A spokeswoman said: “[The] Government has been in contact with the Irish authorities on the situation and we are monitoring the situation.”
The RNLI has also requested that the cargo container vessel be moved.
The RNL said in an email to The Irish Post: “There are still delays in securing the ship.
This will take a few days.” “
Once it is secure, it will be sent to the RNAS to ensure it is transported to Ireland for processing.
This will take a few days.”
The spokesman for New Zealand Transport said the RNLI had contacted the RNL’s chief executive and that they had also requested the ship be moved, but had not received a response.
The DfC said it hoped to have the cargo vessel moving by Monday morning.