Global Logistics: New directions in supply chain Management, 8th Edition PDF by Edward Sweeney and Donald Waters


Global Logistics: New directions in supply chain Management, 8th Edition

By Edward Sweeney and Donald Waters

Global Logistics New directions in supply chain Management, 8th Edition


About the contributors xii

Preface xxi

Acknowledgements xxvi

01 Re-thinking supply chain strategy 1

Martin Christopher

Introduction 1

The search for agility 3

The need for end-to-end planning 4

Building structural flexibility into the supply chain 5

Supply chain orchestration 7

The changing risk profile 8

Achieving resilience 10

Conclusion 12

References 13

02 Linking supply chain management to financial performance 14

Heimo Losbichler and Farzad Mahmoodi

Introduction 14

Financial performance and its drivers 15

Linking supply chain management and financial performance 20

Framework to identify initiatives that create the most shareholder value 24

Difficulties in improving supply chain financial performance 31

References 33

03 Supply chain risk management: finance – the forgotten perspective? 36

Carolyn Somorowsky and Lars Stemmler

Introduction 36

Risk management and the supply chain: an established perception! 37

From operational resilience to financial stability 40

Financing investments collaboratively: reducing the risk of supply chain breakdowns 46

Conclusions 48

Notes 49

References 50

04 Supply chain vulnerability and resilience 52

Alan Braithwaite

Black swans: long tails and unintentional self-harm 52

Probability versus impact 57

Mapping the landscape of risk and vulnerability 57

The evolution of supply chain risk management thinking 60

The financial impact of supply chain disruptions 62

Frameworks for designing for resilience 65

Some examples of disasters and the implications for resilience 72

Digital toolsets and services for risk management 74

In conclusion: supply chain resilience is a capability 77

References 77

05 Fulfilling customer needs in the 2020s with marketing and logistics 79

David B Grant

Introduction 79

Logistics customer service today 82

Logistics customer service elements and issues 83

Logistics customer service strategies 86

Summary 91

References 92

06 New procurement directions in supply chain management 95

Louise Knight, Frederik Vos and Joanne Meehan

Perspectives on procurement 95

Procurement directions for ‘improved business-as-usual’ 101

New procurement directions for ‘business-not-as-usual’ 108

Contrasting ‘improving business-as-usual’ and ‘business-not-asusual’

perspectives 111

References 112

07 Maximizing capacity utilization in freight transport 119

Alan McKinnon

Introduction 119

Assessing the utilization of freight transport capacity 120

Factors constraining capacity utilization 125

Measures to improve capacity utilization 129

Conclusion 137

References 137

08 Retail logistics 142

John Fernie

Introduction 142

The evolution of the logistics concept 143

Logistics and competitive strategy in retailing 146

The internationalization of the retail supply chain 149

CSR and sustainable supply chains 151

The online revolution 153

The future 158

References 160

09 Trends and strategies in global logistics and supply chain management 164

Christian F Durach and Frank Straube

Introduction 164

Research design and research sample 165

Key trends and strategies 168

Strategic delivery reliability 183

Digital transformation in logistics 185

Conclusion and outlook 187

Notes 188

References 188

10 Global sourcing and supply 190

Alan Braithwaite

Global trade – economic lifeblood 190

The product economics that have driven global sourcing 193

Sustainability and the UN’S SDGS 197

The key features of ‘good practice’ in global sourcing 199

Emerging risks and their implications for future sourcing strategies 203

Emerging technologies and their impacts 204

Re-shoring, near-shoring and supply chain reconfiguration 206

In conclusion 208

References 208

11 Supply chain relationships: the foundation of success 210

Patrick Daly

The historical strategic context 210

The importance of inter-organizational relationships 214

The importance of clear objectives 217

Relevant metrics to measure progress towards achieving objectives 222

Summary 227

References 229

12 Delivering sustainability through supply chain management 231

Maria Huge-Brodin and Edward Sweeney

Introduction 231

Sustainability as corporate performance 232

How supply chains can foster sustainable development 235

Sustainable supply chains: contemporary and future challenges 239

Some concluding comments 243

References 244

13 Greening of logistics: cutting pollution and greenhouse gas emissions 246

Alan McKinnon

Introduction 246

Emissions from logistics 247

Managerial and analytical frameworks 252

Repowering logistics with cleaner, low-carbon energy 255

Raising the energy efficiency of logistics operations 259

Increasing the utilization of logistics assets 261

Shifting freight to greener transport modes 262

Reducing the demand for freight movement 264

Conclusions 265

References 266

14 People powering contemporary supply chains 270

John Gattorna

Introduction 270

Tensegrity: balancing external and internal forces acting on the enterprise 271

Segmenting customers versus segmenting supply chains 273

Managing in a parallel universe 275

Digitalization is mandatory 277

From ‘static’ to ‘dynamic’ organization designs 280

New focus on the supply side 285

Resilience, delivered 287

A final word 288

Notes 288

References 288

15 Leadership in logistics 289

Richard J Atkinson

What is leadership, and why should we develop leadership skills? 289

Better practice, and the law 290

The problem (opportunity) 292

What leadership is not 294

What should we do? 295

Leading innovation 296

Strategy 300

Engagement 301

‘How’ not ‘who’ 301

Summary 304

References 305

16 Ethics in supply chains: an illustrated survey 306

Steve New

Introduction 306

Characterizing the field of supply chain ethics 307

Two key issues in supply chain ethics 315

The Boohoo case 320

Concluding comments 327

Notes 328

References 330

17 Humanitarian logistics and supply chain

management 338

Yasmine Sabri

Introduction 338

The significance of humanitarian logistics and supply chain management 339

Humanitarian logistics and supply chains phases 341

A framework for managing humanitarian logistics and supply chains 344

Pandemic supply chain: Covid-19 supply chain systems 349

Concluding remarks 352

Notes 353

References 353

18 Digitalization in global supply chain operations 358

Andreas Taschner and Hazel Gruenewald

Introduction 358

Digital technologies and their relevance for global supply chains 359

Current adoption of digital technologies 364

Conclusions 379

Note 380

References 380

19 Digitalization and Industry 4.0 in logistics 382

Pietro Evangelista and Witold Bahr

Introduction 382

The uneasy road to digitalization in logistics: from Industry 4.0 to Logistics 4.0 383

Digitalization in the logistics service industry: challenges towards Logistics 4.0 385

Conclusions 388

References 389

20 Performance measurement and management in the supply chain 391

Alan Braithwaite

Measure to manage 391

Measuring outcomes versus inputs 394

The balanced scorecard: the strategic standard for goal setting and measurement 395

The fundamentals of supply chain performance measurement 399

Mastering the complexity of supply chain and logistics performance management 401

Setting goals across the chain through service level agreements 402

The delivery, recovery and governance model 406

Defining the specific metrics across the chain 408

Control towers: collecting, managing and using data 412

Future directions in performance measurement 414

Conclusion 416

References 417

21 Aligning technology, manufacturing and supply chain:

why it matters and how to do it 418

Aristides Matopoulos, Brian Price and Yuchun Xu Introduction 418

The evolution of concurrent engineering 419

How to align technology, manufacturing and supply chain 421

Conclusion and future research 424

References 425

22 The ‘deglobalization’ of logistics and supply chains:

operating in an increasingly nationalistic and risky world 427

David B Grant, David A Menachof and Christopher Bovis Introduction 427

Background 428

Research approach 432

Proposed risk framework to address deglobalization 433

Conclusions 440

References 443

Index 447

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