Process for concession of ports in Costa Rica begins

This week the Government will hold meetings with operators that are interested in the concessions, in order to evaluate the feasibility of the model.

Monday, January 26, 2009


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Elfinancierocr.com reports: "Several aspects must be cleared up in order to established the official proposal:

Feasibility: To verify whether the proposed model is attractive, given the change in international financial conditions. The Government wants to check with operators to see if the proposal is profitable and if financing is available.

Method: The number of bids will be set. Initially..."

More on this topic

10 companies interested in ports on Costa Rica's Caribbean coast

January 2009

Companies that are interested in the current ports at Limon and Moin and the construction of a new terminal will participate in the first meeting with governmental authorities.

Mipunto.com reports: "Port operators from the United States, China, France, Taiwan, Colombia, Panama, and Chile registered for the first meeting with Costa Rican authorities, regarding an $800 million modernization plan needs to be completed before the termination of the Panama Canal expansion in 2014.

Costa Rica: Controversy Continues on Port Reform

March 2011

In what seems a never ending story, the government of Costa Rica has opened the possibility for new dialogue with unions from the ports of Limon and Moin.

The Costa Rican government announced that in discussions with port unions (SINTRAJAP) a two month timeframe to reach an agreement was set.

Port Workers Request Secret Vote

July 2009

Leadership from the Limón port workers union have so far opposed all offers from the government.

The union known as Sintrajab, which reunites workers from state-owned Japdeva, is in a standoff with the Costa Rican Government, regarding the concession of operation and administration of the ports to a private entity.

Future of Limón Port Area Unclear

May 2009

The new Costa Rican government's proposal was rejected by the union, whose consent must be obtained for the concession of services to third parties.

The collective agreement that governs the relationship between Limón Port employees and JAPDEVA, the entity manager, has the force of law. Therefore, any project to hire third parties to perform tasks at the port must be formally approved by the union.

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