Global Trade Management >> Featured Content
Faster delivery and customization are combining with automation to spur a return of apparel manufacturing to the U.S.
Overall, 2017 was a good year for the ocean shipping industry. Operating margins for most carriers improved, driven by robust demand, positive inventory developments and higher rate levels.
There has been a lot written about the internet of things (IoT) and how it will affect nearly every global industry — from retail to connected vehicles.
As 2018 begins, Supply Management rounds up some predictions for the year ahead.
It takes every link of the supply chain, working in concert, to meet the requirements of global shippers today.
Leading jewelry retailers must go beyond a reliance on accreditation schemes to ensure their supply chains are free of slavery, according to a new report.
The city of Ternate in eastern Indonesia seems forgotten by time.
As low oil prices continue to put downward pressure on oil and gas companies, supply chain efficiencies are needed more than ever in the industry, particularly in the non-hydrocarbon area.
Grant Thornton checks in with a new survey that reveals the chief concerns of U.S. manufacturers today, and how they're coping with change.
Washington officials and major global companies increasingly worry about a new generation of deals that could give China a firmer grip on the technology of tomorrow.
Calls are growing among conservative politicians for Britain to walk away from the deadlocked Brexit talks and prepare for the consequences of leaving Europe without a diplomatic agreement in place.
Organic and eco-labeled food products face high risk of food fraud because they command a higher price, and the growing market for sustainable and premium foods increases the risk, according to market research group Ecovia Intelligence.
Sean Ramsden and his family have been shipping British food abroad since the U.K. joined the European Union more than four decades ago.
A new report examines the impact of protectionism, food and water scarcity - and the prospect of another energy crisis on supply chains in the U.S. and around the world.
Africa's past is the mildewed train station in central Addis Ababa, where locomotives sit gutted and rusted tracks vanish in the grass. The line was once the greatest in Africa; built by France in the 1910s, it ran more than 450 miles northeast to neighboring Djibouti, where the desert meets the...