Notteboom T, Rodrigue JP, De Monie G (2010) The organizational and geographical consequences of the 2008/2009 financial crisis on the maritime and port industry. In: Halle PV, McCalla B, Comtois C, Slack B (Eds) Integration of seaports and trade corridors. Ashgate, Surrey Clauset A, Newman MEJ, Moore C (2004) Look for a community structure in very large networks. Phys Rev E 70:066111-066117 Koluza P, Kolzsch A, Gastner MT, Blasius B (2010) The complex network of global cargo movements. J R Soc Interface 7:1093-1103 Graham MG (1998) Stability and competition in intermodal container transport: finding a balance. Marit Policy Manag 25:129-147 Lam JSL, van de Voorde E (2011) Scenario analysis for supply chain integration in container navigation. Marit Policy Manag 38 (7):705-725 Rimmer PJ (1998) Ocean liner shipping services: corporate restructuring and port selection/competition. Asia Pac Viewpoint 39 (2):193-208 Panayides PM, Wiedmer R (2011) Strategic Alliances in Container Shipping. Res Transp Econ 32:25-38 Alix Y, Slack B, Comtois C (1999) Alliance or acquisition? Growth strategies in container shipping, in the case of CP vessels. J Transp Geogr 7:203-208 Midoro R, Pitto A (2000) A critical assessment of strategic alliances in shipping.
Marit Policy Manag 27 (1): 31-40 Ahuja G (2000) Cooperation networks, structural holes and innovation: a longitudinal study. Adm Sci Q 45 (3): 425-455 The recent economic downturn has reinforced the need for cooperation between airlines in the container shipping sector. Indeed, airlines join them for several reasons, such as. B achieving economies of scale, scale and land use and the search for new markets, business-to-business networks. In this article, we use network analytics and build the Cooperative Container Network to study how shipping companies integrate and coordinate their activities and study the topology and hierarchical structure of intercarrier relationships. Our dataset consists of 65 carriers that provide 603 container services. The results indicate that the Cooperative Container Network (NCC) belongs to the family of small world networks. This finding suggests that the most cooperative companies are small to medium-sized airlines, which enter into cost-cutting trade agreements and whether these cooperatives, in partnership with larger airlines, are able to compete, particularly against larger airlines. However, high-capacity shipping companies cooperate with other carriers by seeking only local partners to increase their local and specialized penetration. Blondel VD, Guillaume J, Lambiotte R, Lefebvre E (2008) Rapid community development in major networks. J Stat Mech Theory Exp 10:1742-5468 Phelps C, Schilling MA (2005) Interfirm collaboration networks: the impact of small world connectivity on firm innovation.
Academy of Management Proceedings 2005 (1). Academy of Management Ducruet C, Lee SW, Ng AKY (2010) Centrality and Vulnerability in Line Maritime Networks: Review of the Port Hierarchy of Northeast Asia. Marit Policy Manag 37 (1):17-36 Gardellin V, Das SK, Lenzini (2011) Cooperative vs. non-cooperative: Self-coexistence between selfish cognitive devices. In: World of Wireless, Mobile and Multimedia Networks (WoWMoM), 2011 I.E. International Symposium on a (p. 1-3). IEEE Koza MP, Lewin AY (1999) The coevolution of network alliances: a longitudinal analysis of an international professional service network. Organ Sci 10 (5): 638-653 Grénhaug K (1989) Knowledge transfer: the case of Norwegian technology agreements.
OMEGA Int J Manag Sci 17 (3):273-279 Sullivan BN, Tang Y (2012) Small networks, absorption capacity and fixed performance: evidence from the U.S. venture capital industry. Int J Strateg Chang Manag 4 (2):149-175 Satta G, Parola F, Ferrari C, Persico L (2013) Link between growth and performance: knowledge of shipping companies.