Filed in Education
Saturday, May 14, 2011
As our guest blogger, Robert Rudzki, has already noted here recently, this year’s ISM international conference may be the best in several years.
Monday, May 02, 2011
For a significant portion of the respondents, the education did not end with their undergraduate or graduate schooling. Sixty percent have taken executive education or other job-related classes within the past 12 months.
Friday, April 22, 2011
Take a look at the "Salary Survey" webcast for insight and advice. Some revealing anecdotes suggest ongoing learning is a given.
Thursday, March 31, 2011
The recent earthquake and tsunami in Japan is continuing to have a profound impact on the global supply chain. This fact was not lost on mainstream news organizations, which contacted SCMR recently to gather market intelligence to share with its readers
Monday, March 14, 2011
What makes a truly great supply chain leader? What kind of background is needed most? And what character traits? For seven years now, Supply Chain Management Review
has been building a rich archive of answers to those kinds of questions through our “Profiles in Leadership” column. Probing deeper into these individual stories here is what we’ve found.
Wednesday, March 02, 2011
This June in Paris, two internationally ranked universities will bring together world-class industry and faculty leaders to discuss global supply chain issues, opportunities and best practices
Friday, February 25, 2011
Two stories worth checking out in the mainstream business press suggest that U.S. manufacturing is poised for a comeback, and that a new supply chain model may not be far behind.
Tuesday, February 22, 2011
BSR’s “Clean Cargo Working Group” will examine Sustainability issues at tomorrow’s one hour webinar, discussion, and Q&A. The live event will be based in San Francisco
The biennial Port Administration and Legal Issues Seminar in San Francisco, April 13-15, sponsored by the American Association of Port Authorities, will examine the latest trends, challenges and management strategies for port administrators, finance officers, attorneys, and real estate and risk managers
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Saturday, February 19, 2011
Observers of Silicon Valley have always assumed that the most successful companies get their competitive edge by paying their star employees more than the competition to fuel innovation. Now research, co-authored by Stanford professor Kathryn Shaw, and using the academic field of insider econometrics, has been able to prove that this assumption is indeed true