Posts Tagged “logistics”
A Brave New World: Panelists explore how changes over the past year will lead to long-term business transformations
Authored by SMC³ on July 2, 2021
On the final day of SMC³’s 2021 Connections conference, topics pivoted firmly in the direction of the future. From uncovering insights leaders can use to develop the next generation of talent to how innovative technology trends are here for good, panelists looked into their crystal balls to predict how ongoing transformations will continue in the coming months and years.
The Future of the Supply Chain: Uncovering the business strategies, personal development techniques and external factors that will define tomorrow
Authored by SMC³ on June 30, 2021
Day two of SMC³’s Connections 2021 conference ran the full gamut of topics and speaker backgrounds, but they all shared one thing in common: a focus on building a brighter future.
Authored by SMC³ on March 30, 2021
SMC³’s Brian Martin is constantly growing carrier relationships in the industry and engaging customers regarding SMC³’s offerings and how these products can help optimize their freight transportation spend. Martin, with his nearly 20 years of expertise, knowledgably steers these customers to solutions that deliver unrivaled shipment visibility, transit-time information and automated bid procurement solutions. Get to know more about Brian and his role at SMC³ in this behind-the-scenes interview.
Authored by SMC³ on March 18, 2021
Finding the right supply chain education program that fits your needs during a pandemic remains easier said than done. Fortunately, SMC³’s supply chain education courses cover a wide range of topics. Industry experts will further explore these topics during the exclusive supply chain course, “LTL203: Carrier Pricing and Costing.”
Authored by SMC³ on March 9, 2021
Nearly one year into the coronavirus pandemic, there is no question the supply chain industry is adapting and changing to the new environment in which we find ourselves. These changes have taken many forms — some temporary and others that are much more likely to remain a strong part of the supply chain ecosystem for years to come.