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Supply Chain Security Agreement

Daniel Taylor, Senior Director of Solutions & Customer Success at LeanDNAA, a former aerospace engineer and ERP systems expert, has nearly a decade of deep technical expertise in both manufacturing systems and supply chain, enabling him to bring improvements and values to the world`s leading procurement teams. Daniel and his team work closely with customers to operate Lean Manufacturing and best practice inventory optimization with LeanDNA. C-TPAT, the U.S. Customs-Trade Partnership Against Terrorism, is a voluntary government and corporate initiative to build cooperative relationships that strengthen the international supply chain and border security in the United States. C-TPAT collaborates with industry by providing certifications to companies that voluntarily agree to adopt the program`s security policies and integrate them into their supply chains. The program is open to all parties involved in international trade in goods, including sea, air, rail and truck carriers; Importers, foreign manufacturers, brokers, consolidators, shipping intermediaries, port authorities and terminal operators. The World Shipping Council and its member companies were pleased to participate in the development of the program. All CSM members are registered today in C-TPAT. Learn more on CBP`s C-TPAT website. Steve Durbin is Global Vice President of the Information Security Forum (ISF), an independent, not-for-profit organization that investigates, clarifies and resolves key information security and risk management issues by developing best practice methods, processes and solutions. Among its priorities are the emergence of threats to security, cybersecurity, BYOD, cloud and social media in the business and people environment. Previously, he was Senior Vice President at Gartner.

An important part of today`s struggle is to identify the main sources of your supply chain risk. Accelerated trends in the globalization of the supply chain and outsourcing of manufacturing and distribution have together increased the pace of change, complexity and risk for trademark owners. These trends have created a fundamental shift in the way businesses of all sizes plan, manufacture, manufacture and deliver their goods and services. In 2005, the WCO adopted the SAFE Framework of Standards to Secure and Facilitate International Trade, commonly known as “SAFE”. The stated objective of SAFE is to establish principles and standards that WCO Customs administrations should use to develop their cargo and supply chain security policies and programmes, including voluntary partnership programmes between Customs and businesses, in order to improve the security of international supply chains while facilitating legitimate trade (“authorised economic operators”) or “AEO Programs”). Safe was last modified in 2011. Read the safe Framework of Standards. The results of the upstream assessment, combined with the supply chain map, can draw attention to a significant concentration of information risks among upstream suppliers. This may result in the need to identify controls or requirements that the organization may need to submit to its suppliers in order to protect its information if those suppliers disclose organizational information in advance.. .

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