Sustainable Supply Chain Management: Practical Ideas for Moving Towards Best PracticeDe (autor) Balkan Cetinkaya, Richard Cuthbertson, Graham Ewer, Thorsten Klaas-Wissing, Wojciech Piotrowicz, Christoph Tyssen
en Limba Engleză Carte Paperback – 09 Feb 2011
Section A11A.1The need for sustainable supply chain management12A.1.1.Sustainable Supply Chains13A.1.2.Best practice in Supply Chain management13A.1.3.The need for sustainable Supply Chains14A.1.4.The implications of modern Supply Chain management17A.1.5.Moving towards sustainable Supply Chains20A.1.6.The structure of this book22Section B25Section Overview25B.27B.1Developing a Sustainable Supply Chain Strategy27B.1.1.Introduction – The starting point27B.1.2.The Supply Chain Strategy – a critical success factor for sustainability29B.1.3.Ingredients of a Sustainable Supply Chain Strategy38B.1.4.An iterative approach to developing your Sustainable Supply Chain Strategy46B.1.5.Principles into practice71B.2Managing Performance73B.2.1.Introduction74B.2.2.Measuring and monitoring sustainable Supply Chain75B.2.3.Evaluating impact of your SC activities on sustainability76B.2.4.Benefits of performance measurement80B.2.5.Problems with measuring performance81B.2.6.Stages of Supply Chain performance measurement83B.2.7.Visible Supply Chain - Process, Product and Performance85B.2.8.Product oriented monitoring87B.2.9.Supply Chain performance measurement – methods and approaches88B.2.10.Creating Supply Chain performance measurement system89B.2.11.Conclusions92B.3Managing within your Organisation95B.3.1.Under your managerial control96B.3.2.Managing Processes98B.3.3.Managing Products104B.3.4.Managing Knowledge106B.3.5.Managing Infrastructure112B.3.6.Managing People & Teams117B.3.7.Managerial Challenge: Find and Prioritize your Internal Sustainability Gap121B.3.8.Summary and Conclusions126B.4Managing Outside your Organisation133B.4.1.Introduction and structure of the chapter134B.4.2.Supply Chain Stakeholders – Who has which impact on your supply chain?135B.4.3.Action Fields for Supply Chain Stakeholder Management143B.4.4.Determining the “right” Supply Chain Stakeholders147B.4.5.Managing Supply Chain Stakeholders156B.4.6.Conclusion169B.5Outside your control and influence - managing the unexpected174B.5.1.What’s this all about?175B.5.2.The Challenge – What is risk and why deal with it?177B.5.3.Dealing with Risk - Principles181B.5.4.Dealing with Risk – Getting Organised in Your Business184B.5.5.Dealing with Risk from outside your business190B.5.6.Uncontrollable Risks and how to handle them194B.5.7.Solutions - What makes the best practice in risk avoidance?197B.5.8.Managing Risk – the Principal Lessons from the bestLog Project199B.5.9.Summary201B.5.10.Definitions203B.5.11.Questions for Teachers206Section C207Section Overview207C.208C.1Future sustainable supply chains208C.1.1.Understanding the future208C.1.2.The central question for sustainable supply chains209C.1.3.The driving forces that will influence sustainable supply chains209C.1.4.Considering the critical uncertainties in supply chain management211Section D214Section Overview214D.215D.1Section Structure215D.2Markets & Strategies Cases216D.2.1.Strategic Environmental Plan216D.3Structure & Planning Cases222D.3.1.Consolidation and consignment222D.3.2.Supply network redesigning227D.3.3.Full speed Supply Chain233D.3.4.Collaborative Intermodal Transport with Supplier238D.3.5.Pooling243D.4Processes & Operations Cases248D.4.1.Increased transport efficiency248D.4.2.Transportation of healthcare products by inland navigation254D.4.3.Intermodal transport in Retail259D.4.4.Intermodal less than truckload264D.4.5.Collaborative Intermodal Transport with LSP269D.4.6.e-Integration and Supplier Evaluation273D.4.7.Optimization of goods collection278D.4.8.Railway Transport282D.4.9.Consolidation by DC287D.4.10.Transport Marketplace291D.4.11.Transport Exchange297D.4.12.Influence of product design on warehousing and transport efficiency301D.5Enablers & Support Cases306D.5.1.Telematics306D.5.2.IT Integration311D.5.3.Intermodal Terminal316D.5.4.Cargo Securing320
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This book focuses on the need to develop sustainable supply chains - economically, environmentally and socially.This book is not about a wish list of impractical choices, but the reality of decisions faced by all those involved in supply chain management today.Our definition of sustainable supply chains is not restricted to so-called "green" supply chains, but recognises that in order to be truly sustainable, supply chains must operate within a realistic financial structure, as well as contribute value to our society. Supply chains are not sustainable unless they are realistically funded and valued. Thus, a real definition of sustainable supply chain management must take account of all relevant economic, social and environmental issues.This book contains examples from a wide range of real-life case studies, and synthesizes the learnings from these many different situations to provide the fundamental building blocks at the centre of successful logistics and supply chain management.
Endorsed by the European Logistics Association;Adds sustainability to the conventional canon;Makes broad use of real world case studies;