The 2016 US election brings challenges to global trade, and retailers appear to be unprepared to offset the costs stemming from tariffs and red tape.
Visibility has been a high priority for most supply chain executives for years, and now there are pivotal market shifts reshaping the solutions segment.
Trade is the one issue that the two 2016 US Presidential candidates have similar stances, which is raising the alarm for retail executives.
While major catastrophes make headlines, it's vital to not lose sight of the everyday issues in the supply chain that cause the most damage.
Hanjin Shipping went bankrupt, causing a massive supply chain disruption.
When supply chain intelligence lives in the cloud, access to supply chain data becomes much easier.
From supply risk to a lack of transparency, there are many ways companies can be undone by neglecting aspects of their supply chain.
Retailers can maintain profitable fulfillment during the back to school season by bringing more flexibility to distribution and fulfillment capacities.
By creating channel-segmented, flexible supply chains, TOMS and Unilever have profitably made social responsibility core to their business model.
Syngenta's sustainable food supply chain enables them to support over eight million farms, while at the same time taking in a revenue of $13 billion.
A streamlined procure-to-pay process and a holistic approach to your supply chain will allow data, goods, and capital to flow without friction.
Michael Kobori, VP of Sustainability at Levi Strauss & Co.'s, explains how sustainable supply chains for retailers is profitable.
Starting at the source all the way to the consumer, traceability delivers immense value throughout the supply chain network.
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