Greg Miller

Greg Miller has served as the senior commerce editor of IHS Fairplay since 2015, and as Americas editor since 2004. He specialises in coverage of US-listed shipping companies, shipping finance, energy commodity transport, executive profiles, and banking and legal issues. Prior to joining IHS, he was the senior editor of Cruise Industry News for seven years and the editor in chief of the Virgin Islands Business Journal for five years. He graduated from Cornell University in 1990.

As commercial banks pull back, public shipping companies are increasingly turning to institutional investors for low-amortisation debt in the so-called Term Loan B market.

More from Greg Miller

Bankers are shifting their focus toward merger-and-acquisition advisory services as private-equity groups seek a new way to cash out of their shipping stakes.
Citi's Michael Parker
As the world’s top shipping financiers convene at the annual Marine Money conference in New York, the key question is whether the change in capital costs for shipowners is secular or cyclical.
OPEC members Nigeria and Libya are simultaneously enjoying a resurgence of crude exports, a positive for tankers because it puts more volume at sea, but a potential negative if it prompts long-haul...
Dorian’s John Lycouris
A sharp increase in the Panama Canal transit tolls for LPG vessels could push more US-to-Asia sailings back toward the longer Cape of Good Hope route.
Has someone just discovered the holy grail of shipping, a business model that pays off big no matter what happens to rates or asset values?
Surprise political disruptions like the Arab embargo of Qatar can sharply curtail trade efficiency, leading to very different impacts on the various players in the supply chain. How will vessel...
Donald Trump’s presidency may not end up being a game-changer for shipping, but it is already having some effects in the LNG sector, and trade-relations issues are heating up.
Public shipowners are on track to generate record proceeds from debt and equity sales this year, and are increasingly able to use their shares as 'currency' in fleet deals and company mergers.
In the 11 months since the debut of Panama Canal’s larger locks, demand for ‘neo-Panamax’ transit slots has been higher than expected, driven by LPG cargoes from the United States to Asia and a rapid...
The decision by Saudi Arabia, Egypt, and others to break ties with Qatar could elevate LNG shipping tonne-mile demand, a positive for rates.