The Logistics Point Magazine Jan2020 DOWNLOAD
The Logistics Point Magazine (Jan2020) is now available for FREE Download.
Download the first issue of The Logistics Point online magazine HERE.
See what is inside:
On the cover of The Logistics Point Magazine shines one of the container ships at The Port of Los Angeles where port authorities are heavily investing in turning is smart technologies. They will enable better communication between all stakeholders and improved visibility. Christopher Chase, Marketing Manager with the port, says in his interview that they are building a system of systems that will connect all existing platforms and link the information.
FM Logistic invests in zero waste: The French logistics company is working with its partners around the world to create a zero waste supply chain starting from its warehouses. In this interview you can read what it will take for the logistics industry to become more sustainable and why it is important to work on green logistics.
Tourists turn into logisticians: PiggyBee, a Belgium startup, is working with travellers all around the world to bring parcels and goods from far away places. ‘People are able to get things that they can’t find online or locally. They can ship things to remote locations that are less profitable for or more expensive with a regular courier,' David Vuylsteke explains.
Car sharing brings value to all: During the last decade “Мobility as a Service” has expanded so rapidly that today it is virtually impossible to go to a large city in Europe without encountering cars, bicycles, and scooters for share. Behind that rapid increase is the need to find a more sustainable way of transport that complements the existing infrastructure and assets.
How recycling puts plastic back into the supply chain: Axion recycle plastics that would usually go to landfills and create added value for manufacturers. Recycling has become a widespread practice but how many of us understand the process and are able to say they know what happens to the products we put in the bins? Household waste is at the centre of attention but industrial waste, and waste from large household goods, seems to go unnoticed.