By Tom DeutschRead moreThe oil tanker is an oil rig with a capacity of 1,000,000 barrels per day (bpd).
It was built in 2011 and has a capacity to transport between 30,000 and 40,000 bpd.
The rig is built in Singapore and the tanker is based in Malaysia.
The Singaporean oil company was asked to pay $1.5 billion to resolve the case.
According to Singapore’s Ministry of Transport, the tanker was built on land and transported oil in a small area of Singapore’s Strait of Malacca.
The Singaporean company has also denied that the tanker has been in the Strait of Singapore since 2011, when the tanker first began operations.
In its response, Singapore’s Maritime Affairs Department said that the oil tanker has an operating history dating back to its construction in 2011.
It added that it was established in Singapore by Singaporean firms after Singaporean authorities inspected the site.
The vessel is operated by the Singapore-based Kulli Oil and Gas, which was purchased by the Malaysian state oil company.
Singaporean state oil companies have long been involved in oil exploration and production, and Kullis operations are among the largest in the country.
A spokeswoman for Kullie said the company had not received any notice from Singaporean prosecutors and that it had “no reason to believe” the tanker had been in Singapore since 2013.
The Kullies spokesperson did not respond to a request for comment on the case and referred a reporter to Singaporean Attorney-General Ng Eng Hen.
An offshore court ruling by a Malaysian court found that the company did not have a valid licence to operate the oil rig.
The ruling was published on Monday in the Singaporean media.
Kullie, the operator of the oil vessel, was ordered to pay more than $1 billion in fines to the Singapore Maritime Affairs, the Ministry of Maritime Affairs and Singapore’s government.
According, the court ordered the company to pay the $1,570,000 for damages and the penalty for breaching the Malaysian court ruling.
The case was brought against the Malaysian oil company in 2013.
The case was also referred to the International Court of Justice, which has jurisdiction over maritime disputes in the South China Sea.