President Biden signed an executive order Wednesday designed to make U.S. supply chains more resilient and secure.
Even after the weather starts improving, this crisis' effects are likely to linger and be felt far beyond the Lone Star State.
Cyberattacks, trade disputes, the coronavirus, natural disasters — it is exceedingly difficult to manage a complex web of business relationships
Amid the global pandemic, even supply chains get sick. The director of a polyester yarn factory in Honduras describes how COVID-19 is affecting business.
As U.S automakers restart operations this week, they're pressuring critical suppliers in Mexico to fire up the assembly lines as well, despite significant pandemic risk.
The model started in the 1970s during the quest for leanness and cost cutting. But it leads to supply chain issues when disasters hit.
As factories in China idle, American companies scramble to find alternate suppliers.
The head of OMG Accessories anticipates that the coronavirus will set back the production of her company's products by at least two months.