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How a Fighter Pilot’s Experience Can Help Boost Supply-Chain Cybersecurity
ROBERT J. BOWMAN | December 3, 2018
Founded in 1995, Blu Logistics is a Latin American company specializing in logistics solutions and international transportation of maritime and air cargo import and export.
Article | April 7, 2020
With the boom in e-commerce, the global logistic market is getting more complex. This is driving the industry to automate operations and digitally transform in order to meet the delivery demands of customers. The global enterprise business in first-, second- and third-party logistics has a unique opportunity to deploy private wireless networks for seamless indoor and outdoor low latency connectivity by leveraging all available spectrum assets. This will help with automated stored and retrieval systems, industrial IoT sensors, robotic process automation, drone industrial inspection and autonomous equipment or vehicles.
Article | February 18, 2020
Like it has for many industries, technology is changing the game for the automotive sector – and the effects are now being felt down companies’ supply chains. As the intense focus on autonomous vehicles and electrification shows no signs of abating, automotive companies have a lot to think about as 2020 unfolds. Warranty issues should top that list. The shift from human drivers to some level of autonomous driving means companies must rethink how they deal with warranty risks, beginning at the contracting phase.
Article | March 6, 2020
In 2019, threat actors began increasingly targeting third-party service providers including trusted partners and links in supply chains relied on by government agencies because they serve as a force multiplier in attacking organizations at scale. While the promise of less stringent security protocols was once the main draw toward third-party access, the 2019 CrowdStrike Services Cyber Front Lines Report found that threat actors also use this strategy to embolden the reach and tenacity of attack.
Article | March 18, 2020
The spread of the coronavirus is impacting individuals and supply chains alike, with hundreds of new cases announced every day. It’s a public health emergency and has caused product flows to be changed around. The research and advisory giants, Gartner, believes supply chain leaders should focus on three main areas to mitigate disruption from the coronavirus. ”As COVID-19 spreads globally, we are seeing increased supply chain disruption, but also changes in consumer spending habits,” commented Sarah Watt, senior director analyst with the Gartner Supply Chain practice. “Supply has been impacted in three primary ways: limited access to employees due to quarantines, factory closures or manufacturing slowdowns and limited access to logistics to move goods. Most supply chain organisations are in crisis management, assessing impacts and response on a daily, if not hourly basis.”
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