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Sustainability as a Source of Conflict in the Supply Chain

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  • 1. Sustainability as source of conflict in the supply chain
    Presented by:
    Ibrahim Alharrasi
    Undergraduate student
    Maritime Logistics Management (MLM)
    Australian Maritime College (AMC)
    University of Tasmania (UTAS)
  • 2. Presentation overview
    Sustainable development
    Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Costs
    Compliance with regulations
    Competitiveness
    Coordination
  • 3. Sustainable development
    Brundtland Commission Report (1987)
    “development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs”.
  • 4. Sustainable development
    Call for sustainable development
    Climate change
    Greenhouse gases emissions (e.g. CO2 & CH4)
    Waste
  • 5. Sustainable development
    Call for going green in the supply chain (SC) is pressured from
    Internal factors (competitiveness, awareness)
    External factors (stakeholders, public, regulations)
    Benefits for going green:
    Less costs (e.g. HP reduces costs of six million pounds)
    Reduce waste
    Benefit the environment (e.g. HP reduces greenhouse gases emissions 20%)
    Publicity
    Innovations introductions (environmental friendly paints, Packaging, ballast water management)
  • 6. Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Four main conflicts (4 Cs):
    Compliance with regulations and rules
    Costs
    Competitiveness
    Coordination
  • 7. Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Compliance with regulations and rules
    Organisations required to comply with rules
    Effectiveness of rules
    Adding fees and taxes
    Tragedy of common
  • 8. Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Costs
    Costs associated:
    Technology;
    Production and
    Administrative
    Inefficiencies
    Balance between costs and benefits
  • 9. Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Competitiveness
    Competitive advantage
    (e.g. outsourcing)
    Quality
    Customers willingness
    (e.g. super cars, public transportations)
    Distribution of costs within the supply chain
  • 10. Conflicts in the supply chain (4 Cs)
    Coordination
    Lack of coordination
    Organisational
    Supply chain
    Stakeholders
    Uncertainty
    Immature ecological system
    Dynamic of supply chain
  • 11. Conclusion
    Green supply chain is important step that companies should take
    In the future, every company should develop its own plans
    However there are some difficulties to go green
    4 Cs
    Compliance with regulations and rules
    Cost
    Competitiveness
    Coordination
    RESULTS OF GOING GREEN
  • 12. References
    Berger, G., Flynn, A., Hines, F., Johns, R. 2001, Ecological Modernization as a Basis for Environmental Policy: Current Environmental Discourse and Policy and the Implications on Environmental Supply Chain Management, The European Journal of Social Sciences, Vol. 14 Iss. 1, pp. 55-72.
     
    Bernhut, S. 2009, Corporate climate change, CA Magazine, Vol. 142, Iss. 1, pp. 20-26.
     
    Cunningham, I. 2008, Time to go green in the supply chain, Logistics & Transport Focus, Vol. 10, Iss. 4, pp.60-61.
     
    Davies, J., Hochman, S. 2007, The greening of the supply chain, Supply Chain Management Review, Vol. 11, Iss. 5, pp. 13-14.
     
    Dibenedetto, B. 2007, The color of money, Journal of Commerce, Vol. 8, Iss. 25,pp. 32-36.
     
    Financial Management 2007, Time to act on climate change, financial Management. viwed 28 October 2009,
    <http://web.ebscohost.com.ezproxy.utas.edu.au/ehost/detail?vid=5&hid=5&sid=42681ea4-c280-448d-8d5f-8738c2fd6cec%40sessionmgr4&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWhvc3QtbGl2ZQ%3d%3d#db=buh&AN=32617472>
     
    Field, A. 2008, What is your green strategy, Treasury & Risk, pp. 40-44.
     
    Forman, M., Jørgensen, M. 2004, Greener Management International, Iss 45, pp. 43-62.
  • 13. Any questions??!
    Thank You