- CSR Activities
- Human Rights
- Materiality Initiatives
- Groupwide Environmental Management
- Environmental Data and Awards
- Environmental Regulation
- Environmental Flagship
- Environmental Initiatives
- Human Resources
- Social Contribution
- Principles and Action Guidelines
- Systems and Programs
- NYK Group Activities
- NYK Group Activities
(Japan & Overseas)
- Technology and Innovation
- Stakeholder partnership
- Corporate Governance
- *Please note that CO2 emissions calculator for ocean transport by container will be terminated from 2nd July 2018, due to establishment of container shipping business integration.
- NYK Report
From fiscal 2013, we united our annual report and CSR report into a single publication, the NYK Report.
About the NYK Maritime Museum
NYK was established in 1885. The company's history is a history of Japanese marine transport since the Meiji era (1868-1912) and an integral part of Japanese modern history. The NYK Maritime Museum introduces extensive images of the company, reflecting different eras since its foundation. Additionally, the museum displays how Japanese marine transport has been involved historically in people's lifestyles.
Through NYK's company history, we introduce history from the dawn of modern Japanese marine transport to date.
Objectives for establishing the NYK Maritime Museum
- To prevent dissipation of historical materials and to promote preservation
- To communicate marine philosophy
- To contribute to society
- To respond to researchers
- To educate employees
About the NYK Hikawamaru
In May 1930, NYK Line welcomed into service Hikawa Maru, a new state-of-the-art liner for the transport of passengers and cargo between Japan and Seattle. In 30 years of service, she crossed the Pacific 254 times, carrying around 25,000 passengers and a great volume of cargo. During and immediately following World War II, she served as a hospital ship and returned some 30,000 wounded soldiers to the Japanese homeland. In 1961, Hikawa Maru moored at Yokohama City's port and thereafter she was designated as a nationally Important Cultural Property in 2016.
Today, guests are encouraged to delight in the comforting sea breezes on the ship's decks or stroll the elegantly decorated interior, preserved as it was over a half-century ago.