Supply Chain Management

  • The Apple Store in Grand Central Station in New York City.

    Analyst Amit Daryanani also says the iPhone SE is going to have only a modest effect on the company and suppliers.

  • Bovis CEO: Supply chain pressures will continue

    David Ritchie, CEO of Bovis Homes, shares his company's latest results and discusses headwinds in building and construction.

  • A worker sweeps the ground of an empty Chipotle

    Local sourcing once bolstered Chipotle's brand. But with recent scares, should the company change course?

  • We need a stable supply chain: Kellogg's CEO

    John Bryant, CEO of Kellogg's, talks about the potential for conflict between suppliers and shareholders over being green and environmentally friendly and the importance of maintaining the food supply chain to feed a growing world population.

  • Bramble CEOs: We're seeing strong EM growth

    Tom Gorman, CEO of Brambles, says the company is seeing strong growth across its emerging markets portfolio, which grew 15 percent in the September quarter.

  • Google Express

    Groceries from Google? You betcha! Overnight service expands to Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Ohio and Wisconsin. Re/code reports.

  • People attend Dutch National Tulip Day in front of the Royal Palace at Dam Square, in Amsterdam, Netherlands.

    Businesses can lower risk to their supply chains by setting up shop in these countries, a study says.

  • New features in iPhone 6 to benefit Apple: Pro

    Satish Lele, Vice President of Frost & Sullivan, explains why the new features in the iPhone 6 are necessary and discusses how Asian suppliers will cope with the changes.

  • Who stands to win with an Apple launch?

    Steven Pelayo, Regional Head of Technology Research, Asia-Pacific at HSBC, explains why a low-cost launch for Apple is important at this point.

  • DHL Eyes Indonesia

    Oscar De Bok, CEO for South & Southeast Asia at DHL Supply Chain, talks to CNBC on how the firm is planning to expand its footprint in Indonesia through staff and fleet expansion.

  • Investors Overreacting On Apple: Former CEO

    John Sculley, Partner at Sculley Brothers and former CEO at Apple, says investors may be treating Apple's stock unfairly.

  • Airbus

    BOC Aviation, the aircraft leasing arm of Bank of China, has placed its largest ever order to buy 50 A320 family jets from Airbus at a list price of $5 billion.

  • Most economists now agree that the worst part of the recession is over, and we’re officially in sluggish recovery mode. No one can say for sure when things will finally return to normal, but enough time has passed that an analysis of the data from the downturn’s lowest point is possible.For many industries, that point took place in 2009 and 2010. It was a brutal period for most businesses, and many struggled simply to tread water. But others were hit hard, and they offer a unique view into what

    Using data provided by the financial information firm Sageworks, CNBC.com shows which industries took the worst beating in 2009 and 2010.

  • shipping_cont_3.jpg

    A new Web-based portal has been created to help small businesses gain access to more than $300 billion in combined supply-chain spending by a consortium of 15 of America’s largest corporations.

  • Green River Silver Co.

    In the current climate of tight credit and weak consumer demand, excess inventory can threaten the survival of both tiny companies and huge ones. Because of this, business owners are focusing on the exacting discipline of inventory management, the art of fine-tuning the mix of stock on hand to maximize profits.

  • Retail Impact on Markets

    Discussing how weak retail and high gas prices play into the markets right now, with Matthew McCormick, Bahl & Gaynor; David Katz, Matrix Asset Advisors; and Jan Kniffen, Jay Rogers Kniffen.

  • wall_st_main_st_200.jpg

    Economic reports could rule the markets Thursday, as investors get a fresh look at the jobs situation and the health of the housing market.

  • Ford President and CEO Alan Mulally (L) and Executive Chairman William Clay Ford unveil a new 2011 Ford Focus during the press preview of the North American International Auto Show at the Cobo Center in January, 2011 in Detroit, Michigan.

    The Fed kicks off its two-day meeting, April consumer confidence data hits the tape, and the voice of Aflac's new duck just might be unveiled. But, earnings are the big story Tuesday. Here's what we're watching…

  • Chinese workers assemble electronic components at the Taiwanese technology giant Foxconn's factory in Shenzhen.

    The craze for tablet computers has started to cannibalize sales of PCs. But with market leader Apple priced at nearly $330 a share, Taiwan's Hon Hai may be a cheaper way to gain exposure to this growth story, suggested a technology analyst.

  • A businessman walks past an electronic share price board in Tokyo on March 16, 2011. Japan's share prices rebounded 488.57 points to close at 9,093.72 points at the Tokyo Stock Exchange, on bargain hunting following a huge two-day selloff, as Japan scrambled to avoid a nuclear catastrophe. AFP PHOTO / Yoshikazu TSUNO (Photo credit should read YOSHIKAZU TSUNO/AFP/Getty Images)

    Many companies outside Japan remain uncertain, or decline to say, whether supplies of crucial components from Japan will be interrupted, the New York Times reports.