Where have all the freighters gone?
Consumers of supply chain and logistics services have become more demanding about how and when they receive deliveries. The explosion of omni-channel has created maximum choice for consumers and serious disruption for service providers.
This Maine Pointe perspectives paper is essential reading for executives in the aerospace and air cargo industries and discusses
- What CEOs across all industries are doing to counteract the 'Amazon effect'
- How the aerospace industry is responding to increased demand in the air cargo sector
- Why it makes sense for operators to drive efficiencies across supply chain and operations
What's in this eBook?
The increase in demand for 767 freighters
How to solve change and disruption in supply chain and logistics
Michael Notarangeli, EVP Logistics and Chris Brummit, VP Aerospace & Defense discuss ways in which air cargo providers are adapting to meet the demands of rapidly changing supply chains and operations.
Consumers of supply chain and logistics services have become more demanding about how and when they receive deliveries. The explosion of omni-channel has created maximum choice for consumers and serious disruption for service providers. Business leaders and CEOs across all industries are creating contingency plans to deal with the so-called “Amazon effect” – but what some leaders have not yet come to realize is that the Amazon effect isn’t just limited to retail.
It affects nearly every industry, whether Amazon is a direct competitor or not. Like many industries, there are a number of reasons why shipping has become a greater challenge. This includes the shortage of over-the-road drivers, increased regulation and, in the case of the Amazon effect, seeing the retail giant consume available transportation resources, including air freight, to the detriment of other competitors looking to build their own fleet.