Carrier"s Claim for Army Off-Set for Freight Loss, U.S. GAO, December 8, 1994.
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Carrier"s Claim for Army Off-Set for Freight Loss, U.S. GAO, December 8, 1994.

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Published .
Written in English

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Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. General Accounting Office.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15513359M

Download Carrier"s Claim for Army Off-Set for Freight Loss, U.S. GAO, December 8, 1994.


A carrier requested review of a Defense Finance and Accounting Service (DFAS) off-set for damages to a member's household goods, contending that: (1) the freight charges on the damaged items were refundable; and (2) DFAS failed to give it adequate proof that the items were beyond repair at . A carrier claimed reimbursement for an Air Force offset for the loss of an Air Force member's household goods. GAO held that the carrier was not entitled to reimbursement, since it: (1) had sufficient warning of the danger posed by imminent floods; and (2) was negligent . Matter of: Foremost Forwarders, Inc. File: B Date: December 8, The level of damage to an item of household goods in transit estimated at the time and place (domestic or foreign) of delivery is relevant in establishing whether the damage is sufficient to determine under 49 C.F.R. Sec. that freight charges on the damaged items cannot be collected by the carrier. d. The freight loss and damage claims (FLDC) system is a prescribed method for determining the commercial carrier's responsibility, whether the carrier may or may not be held liable for loss of or damage to property in shipment, and the measure of damage, as well as initiating a Standard Form (SF) , U.S. Government Freight Loss/Damage Claim.

Offsetting was a means for carriers to rebate and discriminate between shippers, so in the ICC adopted Administrative Ruling 65 which required a shipper to pay freight charges in full before filing a loss or damage claim. The ICC affirmed Administrative Ruling 65 in in Administrative Ruling Claimants are requested to make use of this form for filing claims with carriers. Claims may be filed with the carrier ˇs agent either at the point of origin or destination of shipments, or direct with the Claim Department of the carrier, and will be considered properly presentedFile Size: 97KB. Only the shipper, the consignee, or a third party who has claim or title to the freight may file a Claim. You must file your claim with the origin or destination carrier or with the carrier on whose Line the loss or damage occurred, if known. To file a claim with Overland West Freight Lines, fax or mail your claim to: Overland West Freight Line File Size: KB. A freight claim or cargo claim is a legal demand by a shipper or consignee against a carrier in respect of damage to a shipment, or loss thereof.. Typically, the claimant will seek damages (financial compensation for loss), but other remedies include "specific performance", where the cargo-owner seeks delivery of the goods as common law, any carrier has a duty to act with reasonable.

Army personnel carriers and other army vehicles aboard a freight train going south through central Oregon. U.S. Army Reserve 2nd Lt. Joshua Garner, th Mobility Augmentation Company, Chatanooga, Tennessee, was among the commanders of several M Armored Personnel Carriers participating in a Combined Arms Breach during Combat Support Training Exercise at Fort . INSTRUCTIONS when submitting Loss and/or Damage Claim A Claimant name and phone number. B Dollar amount and type of loss and/or damage. C Shipper name, origination point, carrier responsible for issuing bill of lading, and date. D Consignee name, delivery point, delivering carrier, and date of delivery. E R+L CARRIERS’ Freight Bill, or Pro Number - located on Bill of Lading. Chapter 12 Freight (A) Introduction. Without freight there would, of course, be no merchant shipping and no need for bills of lading. The carrier’s right to freight is a fundamental aspect of carriage of goods by sea. This chapter covers the subject of freight due under bills of lading, as opposed to charterparty freight or hire. 1 However, the majority of disputes over “bill of. CHAPTER CARGO ROUTING AND MOVEMENT A. GENERAL This chapter provides routing and general provisions for Department of Defense (DoD) worldwide cargo movement by rail, motor, air, freight forwarder, pipeline, intermodal systems, drive-away and tow-away service, and water (inland waterway, coastal, and inter-coastal) carriers. Additional.