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Logistic Management News

  1. The staff of Logistics Management (LM) is honored to present the logistics and transportation community with the results of our 37th Annual Quest for Quality Survey
  2. When demand heads up, trucking will be there, moving goods through the bloodstream of the American economy.
  3. To say the relationship between the United States and China is complicated is an understatement. And that is even more clear today, given the impact of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic on their respective economies and the global economy, at larger, coupled with the increasing tensions between the two global superpowers embroiled in a trade war and at odds over the origins of COVID-19, too.
  4. It would be in the best interest of all parties to speed up the adoption of digital standards and platforms for demand planning, tracking and settlement for all modes of transport.
  5. During the interim, shippers can expect ample capacity for moving product at rates not seen for quite some time.
  6. Multinational distribution firm shares how its ERP/WMS integration helped to streamline its quick-turnaround fulfillment process, reduce human touches on every order and create an exceptional workplace for its employees.
  7. In a mid-quarter update of the Coyote Curve by Coyote Logistics, a subsidiary of freight transportation and logistics services bellwether UPS, provided a wide-ranging overview of the freight market conditions, from three different perspectives: a look back at the second quarter; expectations for the third quarter; and a 2020-2023 forecast.
  8. If there’s one lesson to learn, it’s that supply chains must now become more resilient. And as more companies consider reshoring to the United States, there are many things to consider beyond just making the economics work.
  9. With the e-commerce boom during the pandemic, there’s very little available warehouse/DC space—consequently, developers continue to build at a bullish pace.
  10. FTR reported that preliminary North American Class 8 orders—at 20,000 units—was up 28% compared to June’s 14,400, and doubled its output compared to July 2019. And over the last 12 months, FTR said Class 8 orders came in at 168,000 units. And ACT Research reported that preliminary July North American Class 8 net orders—at 20,300 units—were up 27% compared to June and up 98% annually, against what it called “a very easy year-ago comparison.”
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