SC Finance & Revenue Mgmt. >> Editors' Blog
Blockchain is poised to take off in a big way in the aerospace and defense sector, if a new report from Accenture is to be believed.
If you could measure the progress of a concept by how much it’s talked about, then blockchain would already be an everyday reality for business.
Depending on how you look at it, the internet of things is either a treasure trove of data or a nightmare of information chaos.
When it comes to determining the optimal price of a product, component or raw material, artificial intelligence can do more than come up with the answer. It can help you to understand the questions you ought to be asking.
Foremost in the minds of every supply-chain planner are those key words: What if?
Transportation providers are jumping on the blockchain bandwagon in a big way.
And so the cryptocurrency mania continues, in yet another form.
The Republicans’ tax-reform measure is now the law of the land. So what’s going to happen to all that cash that’s been sitting in the overseas accounts of U.S. multinationals? Is it coming home?
Is the Wild West of cryptocurrencies about to be tamed?
In the age of analytics and Big Data, all customers are not created equal.
Worried about managing supply-chain risk? All you need is cash.
Artificial intelligence, for decades little more than a dream in the minds of behavioral scientists, is insinuating itself into every aspect of supply-chain management today. The latest incursion is taking place in the realm of sourcing.
If you thought the act of purchasing transportation was as simple as paying a carrier to haul your freight - well, think again.
It's a classic chicken-and-egg dilemma. Small and medium-sized companies can't get access to the trade financing they need in order to grow - because they're small.
Astrophysicists confront the mystery of dark energy and dark matter. Supply chain managers have to deal with dark spending.