Still Time to Register for AIAG November 15th Customs Town Hall | Courtin: ‘Sometimes Easier to Build a Railroad than to Get a Company to Change How it Does Business”
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Registration is open for the Auto Industry Certificate in Purchasing and Supply Chain Management!

Wayne State University, in cooperation with AIAG, offers the fourth annual non-degree certificate program designed to provide participants with an in-depth understanding of supply chain topics and issues in the context of the global auto industry.

Vehicle industry supply chain issues are especially focused on purchasing and supplier development, risk management, inbound logistics, after-market parts management, and a rather unique kind of outbound vehicle transportation. Participants will learn about a broad range of vehicle industry oriented supply chain topics including SCM strategy, SCM finance, forecasting, negotiations, procurement strategy, supplier development, risk management, production operations, quality management processes and Six Sigma, trade management, logistics, and transportation management.

Click here to download the program brochure and enrollment form.

Powering Performance

Still Time to Register for AIAG's November 15th Customs Town Hall

By AIAG, Wednesday, November 2, 2016 10:01 AM

Network with and learn from international automotive experts during this popular gathering of importers, exporters, and customs service providers. Scheduled for November 15, 2016, at the Laurel Manor Banquet and Conference Center in Livonia, Michigan, participants in the AIAG Customs Town Hall will discuss new and ongoing programs that impact customs clearance and cost.

 

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AIAG VIDEO INTERVIEW - Courtin: ‘Sometimes Easier to Build a Railroad than to Get a Company to Change How it Does Business”

By AIAG, Wednesday, November 2, 2016 9:28 AM

Guy F. Courtin, a featured speaker at AIAG’s recent Mexico FVL Capacity 2020 Conference in Troy, Michigan, says the biggest automotive logistics problem in Mexico right now is a huge strain on its infrastructure capacity. With a significant amount of auto industry production going to Mexico — and more vehicles coming into the U.S. from Mexico — estimates are that by 2020, the volume could reach five million vehicles a year.

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