The pandemic has led many to redefine their thoughts on risk, and how that relates to lower-cost supply chain strategies.
The COVID pandemic has led the U.S. industrial sector to take a hard look at the efficiencies and cost-effectiveness of operations and supply chains. While production improvements can be addressed by implementing process improvements, updating infrastructure, upgrading IT platforms, and making equipment investments, supply chains are obviously more complicated.
Enhancements in this arena need to offer efficiencies that are realized not only on a day-to-day basis, but in realizing business continuity goals related to unplanned events, like a pandemic. With this in mind, we offer the following collection of articles and interviews that look at reshoring as a potential solution. In addition to examining a potential reshoring surge, we’ll also investigate the challenges that remain in bringing more jobs back to the U.S.
Melvin Bosso is a principal with Myrtle Consulting Group, a firm that “drives operational transformation within global manufacturing, processing and distribution organizations.” He recently sat down to discuss what he feels manufacturers have to understand, acknowledge and embrace when considering reshoring and other supply chain strategies.
Read the interview here