Deloitte OTMNow accelerates Oracle software implementations to speed time to deployment for today’s global transportation supply chains. Download this document to learn more.
While many organizations have long recognized they can realize cost benefits by asking suppliers to reduce the cost of their operations, some leading organizations are going even further to pursue untapped savings. They are re-looking at their supply chain to reduce the use and production of five metrics that are ubiquitous within it – energy, carbon, water, materials and waste. Download this POV and learn more about the resource-focused approach.
In today’s economic environment, the transformation of supply chain operations is centered on taking out costs and reducing the amount of capital required to support operations. Find out how Oracle's latest PeopleSoft release, SCM v9.1 can help your company get the most out of your supply chain operations.
Supply Chain Resilience provides a framework for identifying and analyzing all forms of supply chain risk. It describes the key pillars of a resilient supply chain—visibility, flexibility, collaboration, and control—and offers a five-step approach that can help companies make their supply chains more resilient. It also profiles a number of leading organizations that have put the concept into action.
At Deloitte, we combine supply chain planning understanding, deep Oracle Value Chain Planning (VCP) application knowledge and implementation-related consulting experience with industry insights to help our clients create supply chain technology strategies that deliver results. Download this POV to learn more.
It is a tall order for life sciences companies to consistently provide customers with the right products at the right time and at the right cost. Achieving these goals means simultaneously improving the speed of delivery, cost and quality of products. It also leaves little or no room for inefficiency when it comes to supply chain and operations. Download this POV and learn how Deloitte can help.
Companies should take a new approach to logistics and supply chain strategy—an approach that provides the greatest flexibility based on product and channel attributes not just lowest logistics costs. Such a strategy should enable companies to weigh all factors that impact the profitability of a product and then decide on a distribution approach that makes most sense for each type of product—the opposite of today’s one-size-fits-all approach to logistics.