Article Of Agreement Indian Ship
This agreement is concluded between the employer`s representative and the seafarer as described below, in accordance with sectoral collective agreements, i.e. NMB (INDIA) / INSA-MUI/ others*.. Under the conditions set out in section 3(12) of the Merchant Shipping Act 1958, a «seafarer» means any person (other than a master, pilot or apprentice) who is employed or employed as a member of the cerew of a ship. According to Section 100 or the M.S. Act of 1958, this agreement is called a «crew agreement», but it is generally referred to as an «article of the agreement». The occupancy contract system and the previous contractual system mean that this maritime employment contract is a written contract, as required by the M.S. Act 1958. The agreement must be dated at the time of first signature and be signed by the owner and/or master before signing it. The new agreement with the crew provides for greater flexibility and the law now makes it clear that the contract between the owner as employer and each crew member is concluded and not with the crew as a collective entity. In addition, the agreement does not exist between the master and the seafarer; not that it was so by law, but the requirement that the master (as the owner`s agent) often signed this impression. In addition to cash payments, sailors on ships traditionally received accommodation (dock), boarding (food and provisions), medical care (ship`s doctor) and sometimes things like laundry service or alcohol allowance. This is often expressed in the ship`s articles as «a month and found».  In accordance with the MS Act 1958, the master of any Indian ship, other than a domestic trading vessel of less than 200 T.C., enters into an agreement with any seafarer employed by him and carries at sea as a member of his crew. The ship`s articles (navigational items, more formally the ship`s contractual items) are the documents constituting the contract between seafarers and the master of a ship.   They contain the name of the ship, the conditions of employment (including the size and assessments of the proposed supplement), the seafarers` compensation (shares or payments), the type(s) of voyage and the duration as well as the rules to be observed on board the ship and in port, including offences and criminal penalties.     Traditionally, each seafarer is required to sign the articles and the articles contain, for each seafarer, his assessment, the place and day of notification, and the place and date of registration of the ship.   All of the above points are posted on the Deposit Guarantee Scheme website immediately before they are deposited. . . .