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Welcome to Euro Freight

EuroFreight Services Ltd, has been established since 1999.

Since inception, the main objective has been to be one of the non vessel owning cargo consolidators into Malta.

Today the company ranks as one of the largest Maltese based cargo LCL/LTL operators.

To get to this level, we have carefully assembled a professional and dedicated network of agents and cargo associates, who are leaders in their respective markets.


telephone
+ 356 21 252 773

fax
+ 356 21 252 776

email
eurofreight@eurofreight.com.mt

News

  • Hinkley Point set to get final investment approval from France's EDF Investment in the UK's first new nuclear plant in decades is set to get final approval later on Thursday from the company financing most of the project.
  • US election: We'll carry Clinton to victory, says Obama US President Barack Obama implores voters to help continue his legacy by carrying Hillary Clinton to victory, in a rousing speech at the Democratic convention.
  • Antibiotic resistance: 'Snot wars' study yields new class of drugs A new class of antibiotics has been discovered by analysing the bacterial warfare taking place up people's noses, scientists report.
  • France church attack: Authorities close to identifying second attacker Investigators in France believe they are close to identifying the second of two men who murdered a priest in a church on Tuesday, reports say.
  • Labour leadership: Ruling due on Corbyn ballot challenge A judge will rule later on whether Labour's decision to allow Jeremy Corbyn to automatically stand for re-election as leader was lawful or not.
  • 'Extremist' books remained in jail libraries despite warning Five books regarded as "extremist" by the Prison Service remained in jail libraries for seven months after a review called for their removal, the BBC learns.
  • Hour's activity 'offsets sedentary day' An hour's "brisk exercise" each day offsets the risks of early death linked to a desk-bound working life, scientists suggest.
  • Edinburgh is the UK's most expensive city for students Edinburgh is the most expensive city in the UK for students to live and work in, a Royal Bank of Scotland survey suggests.
  • Australian cardinal denies child abuse claims Australia's most senior Catholic, Cardinal George Pell, calls claims he sexually abused children "a scandalous smear campaign".
  • Byron burger chain staff arrested in immigration raids Dozens of workers from Albania, Brazil, Nepal and Egypt are arrested in "intelligence led" raids by immigration officials at Byron burger restaurants across London.
  • Swansea woman 'locked up' by father in Saudi Arabia The High Court is asked to come to the aid of a woman from Swansea who claims to have been imprisoned by her father in Saudi Arabia.
  • 'Hidden payments' to Northampton South MP's fund probed by police Hidden payments of 30,000 to a Tory MP's 2015 general election campaign are being investigated by the police.
  • Pope Francis: 'The world is at war' Pope Francis warns that the "world is at war", but says it is a conflict of interests rather than religion.
  • Train danger warning: 'I was running along the top of the train' Tom Crosby almost died as a teenager after falling when he was playing on a train.
  • Syria blast: 'People are buried under the ruins' in Qamishli A bomb blast has hit the Kurdish-controlled city of Qamishli in north-east Syria.
  • 'I will get there alive by the grace of God' The year 2016 could be the deadliest so far in the migration crisis, according to figures from the International Organisation for Migration.
  • Australia's Turnbull 'shocked' by juvenile detention abuse video The Australian teenager who has become the face of a juvenile detention scandal has thanked Australians for their support.
  • Ice Bucket Challenge mum praises ALS 'breakthrough' Nancy Frates, whose son Pete has ALS, welcomes a research breakthrough, but says more donations are needed to find a "cure".
  • Gymnast Max Whitlock's training regime London 2012 Olympic medallist Max Whitlock was just a teenager when he unexpectedly won team and individual bronze.
  • Bore out: Londoners share their views on boredom at work The BBC's Laura Westbrook takes to the streets of London to ask people for their thoughts on being bored at work.
  • BBC Breakfast Britain's most-watched news channel, delivering breaking news and analysis all day, every day.
  • Beatrix Potter's Peter Rabbit and Mrs Tiggy-Winkle on anniversary stamps Stamps depicting Beatrix Potter's creations, such as Peter Rabbit and Mrs Tiggy-Winkle, are released to mark the 150th anniversary of the author's birth.
  • X-rays reveal complete dino skeleton Scientists have used high-power X-rays to "see inside" an exquisite and complete dinosaur specimen.
  • Shaun Ley: A rose at war with its roots? Can this summer's Labour leadership contest unite the party's warring factions?
  • Phil Mercer: Did the Australian PM's strategy pay off? It was meant to be a cleansing election called by a progressive Australian prime minister, but has Malcolm Turnbull's great political gamble backfired?
  • Orla Guerin: Nameless dead of the Mediterranean African migrants remain as determined as ever to reach Europe from Libya despite the growing number of deaths at sea.
  • Hugh Schofield: France's message of peace amid attacks Secular France has responded to Islamist attacks by promoting values inspired by its cultural and religious inheritance, writes the BBC's Hugh Schofield in Paris.
  • Chris Mason: Owen Smith attempts to woo Corbyn backers The Labour leadership hopeful unveiled a suite of left wing policies aimed directly at those wooed by Jeremy Corbyn a year ago, but who Owen Smith now hopes to convert to his cause.
  • Sima Kotecha: Inside the UK's biggest prison By the end of this year, HMP Oakwood in Staffordshire will be the largest prison in the UK, with more than 2,000 inmates. Sima Kotecha has been inside.
  • Hinkley Point: What is it and why is it important? Hinkley Point: What is it and why is it important?
  • TPP: What is it and why does it matter? The Trans-Pacific Partnership is one of the most ambitious free trade agreements ever signed. But why does it matter?
  • What future for BT and the UK's broadband? Ofcom publishes a report into the UK communications market - but what is it all about?
  • Germany attacks: What is going on? What is going on in Germany and do the recent attacks herald a new era of insecurity?
  • Reality Check: What does Brexit mean for the Irish border? Theresa May is in Northern Ireland for the first time since taking over as prime minister to talk about what will happen on the border.
  • Newspaper headlines: Alzheimer's breakthrough and office 'risk' A variety of health stories occupy the front pages, including a breakthrough in Alzheimer's research and some worrying news for office workers.
  • The beauty of the skies A selection of some of the images shortlisted in the Insight Astronomy Photographer of the Year 2016 contest.
  • Fishing for shrimp Photographer Charles Fox documents the work of the Trapang Sangke fishing community in Cambodia.
  • France church attack Images from the French town of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray, near Rouen, where a priest was killed in an attack by two men claiming links to the so-called Islamic State group.
  • Epic voyage Images from different stages of Solar Impulse 2's round-the-world voyage to promote renewable energy.
  • Week in pictures: 16-22 July 2016 A selection of the best news photographs from around the world, taken over the past week.
  • John Stones: Manchester City in talks with Everton over England defender Manchester City are in talks with Everton over the possible signing of England defender John Stones.
  • US PGA Championship: Jason Day 'running on empty' before title defence Jason Day says he feels "under the weather" and is "running on empty" as he prepares to defend his US PGA Championship title.
  • Ben Stokes: England all-rounder to miss third Test against Pakistan with calf injury England all-rounder Ben Stokes is ruled out of next week's third Test against Pakistan with a calf injury.
  • Rio 2016: Russia sees off first contestants on flight to Brazil Around 70 members of the Russian Olympic team leave a Moscow airport for Brazil to take part in Rio 2016 while others stay at home, banned for doping.
  • Secret library Enthusiasts have stocked an underground library in Syria with books rescued from bombed buildings - and users dodge shells and bullets to reach it.
  • Footing the bill What's the fairest way of sharing the cost of climate change, asks Harvard philosopher Michael Sandel.
  • America's loudest lawyer A lawyer known as the Texas Law Hawk has become an internet star through a series of bizarre ads.
  • 'United species' Disabled artist Tanya Raabe-Webber spends eight hours painting percussionist Dame Evelyn Glennie - and exploring what makes us human.
  • Kidnap or rescue? Ellen Page and the director of new film Tallulah discuss whether every woman is designed to embrace motherhood.
  • Hillary ignored While Hillary Clinton won the historic presidential nomination last night, her husband made the front page of US newspapers.
  • 'Ticking clock' Billie Piper says her latest stage role, about a woman desperate to have a child, feels very relevant because it's an issue being faced by many women she knows.
  • Time to say goodbye As Philae, the robotic lander, is finally switched off and the world says goodbye.
  • 'Martyr' family A bereaved Turkish family feels both pride and grief for a father shot by rebel troops during the 15 July coup attempt, the BBC's Rengin Arslan reports.

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