The latest news and features revolving around evolving customs regulations, global trade, and the services that help global shippers expedite freight through the global supply chain
Posted 12/20 · 02:53 PM · SCMR Editorial
As large corporations continue to shift to sourcing, manufacturing and distribution across the globe, the complexity, cost and risk of their supply chains have escalated
Posted 12/20 · 09:38 AM · LM Editorial
Slight signs of economic stability appeared to take hold on the global trade front from October to November, according to data from Panjiva.
Posted 12/20 · 09:14 AM · SCMR Editorial
Companies often are unaware of the fact that their products or technologies are controlled
Posted 12/19 · 04:28 PM · LM Editorial
Having brought the storied container line back to profitability, Eivind Kolding will soon be leaving Maersk Line as its chief executive officer
Posted 12/19 · 09:28 AM · SCMR Editorial
Demand variability, globalization, escalating customer expectations and new product introduction are key challenges companies face in reliably delivering on their business plans.
Posted 12/18 · 09:41 PM · LM Editorial
In a little over three years, the Port of Long Beach’s landmark Clean Trucks Program has helped clean up the busiest drayage truck fleet in the country and cut related air pollution by 90 percent.
Posted 12/16 · 01:37 PM · LM Editorial
Once again the driving force behind monthly POLA numbers was exports at 197,878 TEU, which is the single highest monthly total for exports, topping October’s 193,548 TEU. November POLA exports were up 15.01 percent annually.
Posted 12/15 · 05:59 PM · LM Editorial
As noted in our news section, there are several deserving projects directly related to seaports included in TIGER III awards.
Posted 12/15 · 05:54 PM · LM Editorial
Transportation projects in 33 states and Puerto Rico will receive a total of $511 million from the third round of the U.S. Department of Transportation’s popular TIGER grants program
Posted 12/15 · 10:28 AM · SCMR Editorial
Many companies mistakenly believe that U.S. export control laws apply only to military items. Not so.