OSG with some tight financials right now with 6 laid-up MR tankers and 1 of their lightering ATBs (the other is pretty active up in Delaware Bay). OSG sold the Gulf Coast as part of negotiations with their debt-holders in order to maintain a certain level of free cash on the books. Gulf Coast had no associated debt, so they netted $32M on their books for her. OSG has about $12M in equity on the Sun Coast, so if they sell her too it’s a sign they need to raise a little more cash. Both these vessels were/are considered “non-core” to OSG, and there is a large, liquid market for MR vessels so not difficult to sell on international market if need be. The Mykonos and Santorini had their MSP contracts renewed through the end of 2022. Government of Israel is the main utilizer currently. Regarding all the laid up Jones Act tankers, lots of reasons for this mostly having to do with cheap European gas/diesel making its way to the US East Coast on foreign-flagged ships (the shipping rates for int’l-flagged product tankers are super low right now, which also encourages using them to transport cheap product to the US). These ships compete with transport of refined petroleum products from Gulf of Mexico refiners to Florida, which is far and away the largest utilizer of Jones Act ships to import gas and diesel and whatnot because Florida has no refineries of its own, and only a small part of North Florida has pipeline access off the Colonial Pipeline. The rest of Florida needs imports from ships. If not for the particular geography of Florida and lack of pipeline, the Jones Act product tanker fleet would be very much smaller. One potential growth area for Jones Act tankers is the growing renewable diesel interest from refineries in the Gulf Coast. Renewable diesel is mostly used on the West Coast. There is something like 5x expansion of renewable diesel production in Gulf Coast right now by year 2024 and it has to get to the West Coast somehow. Hopefully this will employ more Jones Act tankers. Rail transport is the competition and I honestly am not sure if rail can ramp up enough to provide this transport. OSG recently signed a 26 month charter contract with Valero to move renewable diesel from the Diamond Green/Valero refinery at Norco to the West Coast. This is a nice long trip through Panama, so good employment. I am hoping to see more deals like this come about over the next 2-3 years. Rail versus Jones Act ship decision will come down capacity and cost. There are no US shipyards slots to even start building a new Jones Act tanker until at least 2024, so the current fleet will remain the current fleet. I am not a mariner, but do have a good understanding of the Jones Act petroleum markets, and also of OSG as a company since I am heavily invested in them.