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The Region’s Supply Chain Value Proposition                                 February 29, 2012                             ...
“Value Proposition” Means…• A solution to a customer’s problem   Examples:      •   Increasing performance      •   Reduci...
Determining the Value Proposition• MSU & DRC regional logistics workshops  – Received broad input from:     •   Academics ...
Developing the Business Case• One-on-one meetings with:  –   Shippers  –   Carriers  –   Freight forwarders  –   Trade ass...
Freight Study• Current state and forecast• How we stack up• Opportunities to grow
Talent and Workforce• Employer needs assessment• Education and training program inventory• Workforce Intelligence Network ...
Models for Success•   Atlanta•   Columbus•   Halifax•   Kansas City
Regional Supply Chain                             market                                                  accessValue Prop...
Next Steps           locationindustry              infrastructure            talent
Measuring Success              Total             landed               cost  Border                         Freight crossin...
Why It Matters"How a city plugs into the world economy of advancedproducer services could impact local growth patterns...i...
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Translinked - Detroit's Regional Supply Chain Value Proposition Presentation

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Presentation made at the Translinked Supply Chain Forum: The Region’s Value Proposition on February 29, 2012 by Carolyn Gawlik, Senior Director, Transportation, Distribution and Logistics Program

Published in: Business, Technology
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Transcript of "Translinked - Detroit's Regional Supply Chain Value Proposition Presentation"

  1. 1. The Region’s Supply Chain Value Proposition February 29, 2012 Carolyn Gawlik
  2. 2. “Value Proposition” Means…• A solution to a customer’s problem Examples: • Increasing performance • Reducing cost • Reducing risk • “Getting the job done” better
  3. 3. Determining the Value Proposition• MSU & DRC regional logistics workshops – Received broad input from: • Academics • Businesses • Economic developers • Public sector
  4. 4. Developing the Business Case• One-on-one meetings with: – Shippers – Carriers – Freight forwarders – Trade associations
  5. 5. Freight Study• Current state and forecast• How we stack up• Opportunities to grow
  6. 6. Talent and Workforce• Employer needs assessment• Education and training program inventory• Workforce Intelligence Network engagement
  7. 7. Models for Success• Atlanta• Columbus• Halifax• Kansas City
  8. 8. Regional Supply Chain market accessValue Proposition competitive modes total cost location industry value infrastructure training reliability programs talent experienced capacity professionals
  9. 9. Next Steps locationindustry infrastructure talent
  10. 10. Measuring Success Total landed cost Border Freight crossing volume times Jobs and Investment FTZ Freight activity value Warehouse capacity utilized
  11. 11. Why It Matters"How a city plugs into the world economy of advancedproducer services could impact local growth patterns...it couldinfluence a citys economic prospects...it could help shapewhat types of households a city attracts and retains. In short,global connectivity has become another urban barometer - anew statistic that helps reveal the health and strength of citiesand regions.” -Peter J. Taylor and Robert E. Lang, Brookings Institution
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