Air Cargo >> Editors' Blog
The Internet of Things would seem ideally suited to the task of monitoring and tracking containers around the world.
The annual State of Logistics Report has a new author this year - and with it, a marked shift in some key trends.
The electronic air waybill (eAWB) has arrived. But certain air freight forwarders and carriers are still holding on to the paper version for dear life.
Want to get a sense of how new federal regulations will affect transportation tomorrow? Look at California today.
Lithium ion batteries are found in countless high-tech products – laptops, medical devices, security systems, disaster relief equipment and weather monitors, to name just a few. But are they too dangerous to ride on airplanes?
Expecting all that stuff you ordered over the internet to come to your doorstep by drone? Don't look up just yet.
It's a government program. It involves technology. And it's a good thing.
It's getting harder and harder to keep air-cargo freighters profitably aloft.
Fast and innovative: that's the image conveyed by the air cargo industry. So why is it lagging so badly when it comes to automating documentation and standardizing key procedures?
More than 30 years ago, when I began writing about transportation and logistics, one of the first pieces that I did was about the imminent demise of the U.S. merchant marine. Today, I find myself addressing the same issue. As industries go, this has got to be one of the slowest deaths on record.
A few weeks back I referenced the work of Robert J. Gordon, an economist and professor at Northwestern University. In a paper published last September for the Centre for Economic Research, he laid out the history of the first three industrial revolutions. And he asked whether a fourth, supposedly...