Category: Supply Chain Risk Management

9
Aug
Aug 9, 2018 Justin Coffin Supply Chain Risk Management

Whether or not purchasing teams will succeed in their efforts to build strategic alliances to reduce risk comes down to how effectively they understand their supply bases through segmentation.

28
Jul
Jul 28, 2018 Sime Curkovic Supply Chain Risk Management

Our recent study of a sample of manufacturers identified why documenting and analyzing supply chain risk must be an essential part of continuous improvement.

31
Oct
Oct 31, 2016 William Crane Supplier Development

Due to the immense resources required to bring complex products to market on a global scale, supply chain professionals must foster earlier and closer supply-partner relationships to stimulate the intimate collaboration needed to realize the mutual value that can be created from lean extended-enterprise concepts.

19
Sep
Sep 19, 2016 Sime Curkovic Strategy

Companies who fully integrate a formal environmental management system (EMS) can reap significant benefits internally and externally in terms of a sustainable supply chain strategy, while other plants struggle with sustainable development, integration, and compliance.

29
Jul
Jul 29, 2016 Tony Lancione Strategy

The best performing supply chain operations in the world didn’t start out as highly efficient profit centers. Through struggle and sometimes failure, leading companies have refined, adapted, and improved processes to meet the needs of the organization and customers.

14
Mar
Mar 14, 2016 Sime Curkovic Supply Chain

This blog post is the continuation of our Identifying the Factors for Successfully Managing Supply Chain Risks – Factor 4 – Performance Metrics (Part 4 of 5) research post. Our recent study to better understand supply chain risks focused on the structure, implementation, and maintenance of a formal system for managing risks in the supply chain.

22
Feb
Feb 22, 2016 Tony Lancione Manufacturing

A make versus buy cost analysis involves comparing all of the costs associated with fulfilling a supply need (making) a good or service in-house against the cost of fulfilling a supply need (buying) a good or service from an outside supply partner. The common factors that companies consider in a make versus buy decision include proprietary knowledge, capabilities, quality, capacity, labor, volume, timing, and cost.

8
Feb
Feb 8, 2016 Sime Curkovic Strategy

This blog post is the continuation of our Identifying the Factors for Successfully Managing Supply Chain Risks – Factor 3 – Process Management (Part 3 of 5) research post. Our recent study to better understand supply chain risks focused on the structure, implementation, and maintenance of a formal system for managing risks in the supply chain.

mail_outline Sign up for the latest from IndustryStar
 
Copyright 2020 IndustryStar Solutions LLC