To say that the San Pedro Bay Ports have endured a challenging period is an understatement.
The ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach were still grappling with the impact of a trade war with China when the coronavirus hit in early 2020. The months that followed saw cargo shipments decline precipitously.
Then, in a remarkable show of resilience, both ports came roaring back in the second half last year as L.A. recorded its fourth-best year, while Long Beach set a new record.
The Business Journal looks at key aspects of both ports, which play significant roles in the local and national economies.
2021 Ports Special Report FeaturesPorts of LA, Long Beach in Line for Increased Federal Funds
How Marine Exchange Helps Traffic Flow at LA’s Ports
Latest Ports NewsCongress Approves $1.5 Billion in Annual Funds for Ports
Port of LA Rebounds in 2020 After Difficult Stretch
Ports See ‘Unprecedented Amount of Cargo Volume’
For reprint and licensing requests for this article, CLICK HERE.
Stories You May Also Be Interested In
- Ports of LA, Long Beach in Line for Increased Federal Funds
- Port of Long Beach Sets Record in July
- LA, Long Beach Ports Log Record Results in First Quarter
- Port of LA Sees Cargo Gains for July
- 2021 Economic Forecast: U.S. & Greater Los Angeles Economy - 2020 in Review and Outlook for 2021
- Ports See ‘Unprecedented Amount of Cargo Volume’
- Long Beach Gains as LA Struggles
- LA, Long Beach Ports Post Another Month of Record Gains in April