Import and export companies buy bulk commodity iron ore from abroad, and then sell the goods to domestic steel mills. The goods purchased by the import and export company are shipped to the wharf designated by the domestic buyer for unloading and stacking. It is stipulated in the contract between the import and export company and the domestic buyer that the goods can only be picked up after the payment has been paid. However, the import and export company finds that the goods stored in the wharf have been fully or partially picked up by the domestic buyer.
Because the domestic buyers have been in economic difficulties and unable to pay for the goods, the import and export company claims that the wharf company should bear the compensation liability for illegal delivery of goods and compensate for the loss of the unreceived payment, taking the holder of the bill of lading as the reason. The terminal company claims that there is no port cargo custody contract relationship with the import and export company, and that it has no fault in releasing the goods according to the contract agreement with the domestic buyer, and should not bear the responsibility. The import and export company and the logistics company signed an agreement on delivery and logistics, but there was no written contract relationship between the logistics company and the terminal company. No written operation or storage contract has been signed between the import and export company and the terminal company. There is an operation contract between the domestic buyer steel plant and the wharf company. Before the unloading of imported goods, the small bill of lading (bill of lading) converted according to the original bill of lading received by the terminal company clearly records that the import and export company is the consignee.
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