Are last-mile deliveries being left to ununiformed, lightly skilled, newly hired Uberesque drivers, despite technology upgrades and changing consumer demands?
Like all modes of freight transportation, especially these days, change is constant. And that is apparent in the air freight sector. Logistics Management Group News Editor Jeff Berman recently caught up with Matt Castle, VP of Global Forwarding Products & Services at C.H. Robinson, to get an inside glimpse of the current state of the…
Carloads headed up 1.6% annually to 258,123, and intermodal containers and trailers rose 6.9% compared to the same period a year ago at 276,075.
Earlier this week, Chicago-based project44, a technology services provider offering standardized, secure Web service API (application programming interfaces) integrations enabling 3PLs and shippers to connect with carriers in real time said it has continued to stay on a solid path for funding, having raised $35 million in new funding since closing a $10.5 million Series…
The 2018 MHI Annual Industry Report released last week at Modex has many interesting findings from the survey it’s based on, including the adoption rate for Cloud solutions.
New research conducted by San Francisco-based Prologis, Inc. indicates that for logistics real estate, the only constant is change.
There has never been a more profitable time to be a truck driver—or a tougher time to be trying to hire one. By most accounts, the industry is about 50,000 qualified drivers short of what demand could handle.
In a widely anticipated move this week, PierPass announced that it will overhaul the model used by its OffPeak program for truck traffic mitigation at the Ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach.
While there are “justifiable concerns” about China’s trade practices, The Northwest Seaport Alliance (NWSA) continues to believe that productive engagement and negotiations are the best path to ensuring a fair and level playing field for mutually beneficial trade.
Infrastructure is an early casualty of Washington’s fixation on the November mid-term elections. Retiring House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., and others are signaling that Trump’s $200 billion federal infrastructure plan is all but dead for this year.