A seaport tends to be a busy environment, with very many employees hustling around. A closer examination of the employees reveals that they don’t belong to a single employer. Rather, in most cases, we tend to have three types of employers within a seaport.
Firstly, within any given seaport, we tend to have some employees who are employed by the seaport authority. These are the folks who drive the cranes and the forklifts, as well as the clerks and all others.
Secondly, within any given seaport, we tend to have some employees who are employed by the government. Here, we are looking at, say, the policemen and the revenue authority staff who are normally to be found in the seaports. Seaport are viewed as ‘sensitive installations’ and the government tends to be very well represented there.
Thirdly, within any given seaport, we tend to have some employees who are employed by third party companies with operations at the seaports. The third party companies in question here tend to be private entities, operating along the same lines as, say, Macys whose employee connection website is remarkable. Here, we are specifically looking at the retailers with branches at the seaports, banks with operations there, container freight stations with operations there… and so on.