This is the 2011 version of my annual lecture on Supply Chain Risk, and essentially, it is a selection of the more than 400 articles, books and book chapters I have in my office shelves, and in a way it is a broad literature review of anything connected to supply chain risk.
2010 provided me with a couple of new insights and the lecture is meant to highlight some of the current literature on supply chain risk and to suggest further reading materials. You will not know everything there is to know about supply chain risk after the lecture, but you will know where to find it.
I am currently attending the 2010 seminar of the International Supply Chain Risk Management Network (ISCRIM) here in the UK. I feel honored to have been invited into this distinguished circle of academics and professionals, and to have the opportunity to present some of my own research.
How do Norwegian freight carriers handle the impacts of transportation disruptions? Are “bad” locations synonymous with “bad” logistics? That is the title of my presentation at the World Conference on Transport Research, WCTR 2010, in Lisbon, Portugal, this week. The answer is No.
How are the supply chains of companies located in sparse transportation networks affected by transportation disruptions? What are typical disruptions in certain locations or for certain types of business, and how do businesses and carriers counter supply chain disruptions?
Conceptual in its approach and drawing from other areas of research, this chapter introduces four distinct groups of VENS, namely Constrained, Directed, Limited and Free VEN, and concludes that VEN risk management can and should learn from supply chain risk management.
Supply Chain Risk – The dark side of supply chain management. That was the title of a guest lecture I gave at Molde University College last year. This year I was asked to do the same lecture, and I said yes.
Conceptual in its approach and drawing from other areas of research, this paper introduces four distinct groups of VENS, namely Constrained, Directed, Limited and Free VEN, and concludes that VEN risk management can and should learn from supply chain risk management.
Posted in my PUBLIC PRESENCE
Tags: agility, flexibility, Husdal Jan, mitip2009, reliability, risk, robustness, supply chain risk, supply chain risk research, virtual enterprise, virtual enterprise network, vulnerability
Selv om kostnadsreduserende tiltak og outsourcing kan ha klare fordeler har det å gi slipp på kontrollen med forsyningskjeden sine utfordringer. Denne artikkelen er et intervju med meg og hentet fra Logistikk & Ledelse nummer 3/2009.
Rassikring av veger har en klar samfunnsøkonomisk nytteverdi, men hvor stor er den? De største gevinstene er knyttet til å unngå omkjøring, skape trygghet og redusere antall ulykker. Hvordan måler man dette i kroner?
How are companies located in sparse transport networks affected by supply chain disruptions? Are businesses located in regions with sparse transportation networks more prone to supply chain disruptions than businesses located in more favorable locations? Does a sparse transportation network constrain the supply chain setup, such that it is more vulnerable and more likely to be disrupted?
“Supply Chain Risk – the dark side of supply chain management” is a guest lecture I recently gave at Molde University College in Molde, Norway. Hopefully it can be of use to both students at practioners alike.
Dette er et foredrag jeg holdt på Konferansen Transport og Logistikk 2008, på Gardermoen, 15.oktober 2008. Foredraget “Risikohåndtering i forsyningskjeder” var en del av programmet omkring Logistikkutfordringer. Dette var første gang jeg foredrog om supply chain risk på norsk
In regions or countries with sparse transportation networks or few transportation mode choices the structure or design of the supply chain, along with the organization and preparedness become important factors in determining if a company has an favorable or a unfavorable location.
This paper presents a review of road network vulnerability, seeking to synthesize different terminologies and metrics, among which: reliability, vulnerability, resilience, flexibility, robustness, and adaptive capacity.
A reliable transportation network represents a net benefit to society, and conversely, a vulnerable network represents a net cost to society. Hence, vulnerability ought to be an important parameter for decision-support in cost-benefit analyses, by seeking to establish a link between the terms reliability and vulnerability vis-à-vis costs and benefits.
Looking beyond the science of vulnerability assessments, this paper discusses some of the network attributes that influence the vulnerability of transport networks, influences that can be described as structure-related, nature-related or traffic-related attributes. The paper introduces vulnerability as a parameter for decision-support in cost-benefit analyses.
The paper outlines a framework for developing a methodology that to incorporate reliability and vulnerability as parameters for decision-support in a cost-benefit analysis. In doing so, this paper seeks to establish a link between the terms reliability/vulnerability and cost/benefit and seeks to describe reliability and vulnerability in terms of cost and benefit.
Why is the reliability, or conversely, the vulnerability, of the transportation network not a matter of evaluation in traditional cost-benefit analyses? Few will question that the sender, the recipient, the freight hauler or society in general, experience additional costs when goods or persons cannot reach their destinations in time or space.
Pålitelighet og sårbarhet er to forhold av betydning for transportbrukere som i dag ikke tas hensyn til i vurdering av samferdselsprosjekter. Hvorfor er slike vurderinger ikke med når vegprosjekter blir vurdert?