Will a luxury eye manufacturer's vision to leverage 3D printing serve as a competitive advantage for the eyewear leader moving forward, or is the manufacturer at risk of falling victim to the buzz of a technology that is not congruent with its industry or business model?
Lego was facing financial distress in the mid-2000s. In this time of turmoil, it turned to open innovation to restart its business.
The growth of private labels in the US and the rise of uncountable food start-ups are threating the status quo of the food industry. Traditional companies are under pressure to cut costs and to innovate faster. Kraft Heinz is relying on Artificial Intelligence to solve this puzzle by using the technology to improve processes and product development.
“The consumer is moving online for groceries? Just add online as another channel of sales! That should not be very hard, right?” Imagine a supply chain with more than 130 manufacturing sites and more than 200 distribution centers. And then think about transforming them – it really is quite difficult.
Food producers, such as pizza-maker Prodal of Italy, are embracing digitalization to keep pace with evolving consumer preferences.
Colgate-Palmolive is driving multiple sustainability initiatives to compensate for the water over-consumption of its end-consumers when using their products.
Who watches the watchmen as it concerns food sustainability.
Unilever whose supply chain has been significantly impacted by climate change has commendable initiatives lined up to fight the climate change battle.
Brexit’s impact on UK manufacturing is so significant that it is even impacting one of the most basic and commoditized industries; pulp & paper. Learn more about one of the biggest paper & packaging players – the Smurfit Kappa Group – as it grapples with the effects of Brexit on its supply chain and overall business strategy.
In a world where we can instantly find the fastest route to the airport via Google Maps or get real-time Twitter updates on Trump’s presidential transition plan, we are still in the dark ages when it comes to understanding when and where diseases start and spread. Can a simple thermometer change that?