Actually her name was SEALAND EXPRESS and she was on charter to Maersk Sealand at the time. Below I've pasted in report from Lloyd's List.
Master blamed for Sealand Express grounding
By Janet Porter- Monday January 12 2004
THE Cape Town grounding last summer of a containership on charter to Maersk Sealand could have been avoided if the master and officers had reacted in time.
That was a central conclusion of the South African Maritime Safety Authority's investigation of the Sealand Express accident that grabbed the headlines as salvage teams battled for several weeks to refloat the vessel.
The 2,686 teu ship, owned by United States Ship Management Inc, was carrying some containers loaded with hazardous cargoes when it was blown onto a sandbar during a storm last August.
Investigators concluded that officers failed to react fast enough to the situation, but the South African authorities also found that the National Port Authority's traffic control staff did not issue explicit advice when it became clear the ship was dragging its anchor.
Although the officer on watch realised the ship was moving, he did not appreciate the seriousness of the matter, the accident report stated.
The US Coast Guard is also preparing a report on the incident but has not yet published its findings.
The Sealand Express was sent for repairs in Durban after being refloated in September.