WELCOME TO The WHEELS REPORT
How to Stop ‘Force Multiplier’ Tactics from Hitting Your Supply Chain
| March 6, 2020
approved by the competent authority of the system with one click printing. Alvbar only applications on demand cargo vehicle is to be online at all hours of the day is ready to serve our fellow citizen
Article | March 16, 2020
New technologies and AI have the potential to boost collaboration between machines and workers even if some fear the impact it could have on the jobs market. While AI has been heralded in some quarters as the innovation that will bring about a Fourth Industrial Revolution, its impact on future supply chains is still unclear. The two most prominent opinions are that either AI and automation will lead to workplace functions being replaced, or job roles will be bolstered by the technology. The first of these positions assumes that recent advances mean the skills of computers and robots will soon surpass those of workers in numerous tasks.
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.
With 2020 well underway, it’s a great time to pick a hot industry topic and subject it to a “state of the state” evaluation. And where better to start than Artificial Intelligence (AI) in the supply chain market? During this frothy, buzzword-laden phrase, we’ve seen a lot of shiny objects competing to exploit legitimate excitement around Artificial Intelligence, and in the process they may be creating confusion. Exhibit A: AI-powered yoga pants. Exhibit B: the realistic but totally fake human faces created by generative adversarial networks (GANs).
Around 90 % of the world’s goods are currently transported by ships causing nearly 3 % of total global carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions. This makes it one of the largest polluters in the transport industry, with international merchant ships and large freighters responsible for the lion’s share of these emissions. As a result of the impending climate crisis and the need to reduce global emissions, various organizations, including shipping companies themselves as well as governments, aim to achieve carbon-neutral water transport in the coming years.
Keep me plugged in with the best
Join thousands of your peers and receive our weekly newsletter with the latest news, industry events, customer insights, and market intelligence.
Put your news, events, company, and promotional content in front of thousands of your peers and potential customers.
Not a member yet? Not a problem, Sign Up
Sign up to contribute and publish your news, events, brand, and content with the community for FREE