«F RO M L O G I S T I C S T O S U P P LY C H A I N M A N A G E M E N T: T H E P AT H F O RWA R D I N T H E H U M A N I T A R I A N S E C T O R TA B L ...»
Why Logistics?, Anisya Thomas (September 2003) The Academic Side of Commercial Logistics and the Importance of this Special Issue, Ricardo Ernst (September 2003) Humanitarian Logistics: Context and Challenges, Lars Gustavsson (September 2003) A Logistician's Plea, John Rickard (September 2003) Towards Improved Logistics: Challenges and Questions for Logisticians and Managers, Donald Chaikin (September 2003) UN Joint Logistics Centre: A Coordinated Response to Common Humanitarian Logistics Concerns, David B Kaatrud, Ramina Samii and Luk Van Wassenhove (September 2003) The Central Role of Supply Chain Management at IFRC, Bernard Chomilier, Ramina Samii and Luk Van Wassenhove (September 2003) The World Food Programme: Augmenting Logistics, Peter Scott Bowden (September 2003) Logistics Under Pressure: UNICEF's Back to School Programme in Afghanistan, Paul Molinaro and Sandie Blanchet (September 2003) Coordination in the Great Lakes, George Fenton (September 2003) Lean Logistics: Delivering Food to Northern Ugandan IDPs, Margaret Vikki and Erling Bratheim Food Aid Logistics and the Southern Africa Emergency, Jon Bennett, (September 2003) The Humanitarian Use of the Military, Rupert Wieloch (September 2003) Marrying Logistics and Technology for Effective Relief, H.
Anisya S. Thomas, Ph.D.
A respected scholar, Dr. Thomas directs the global operations of Fritz Institute and its charge to strengthen the infrastructures of humanitarian relief organizations. Her experiences in Asia, Europe and the U.S. have enabled her to delve into the dynamic social, economic and operational issues of humanitarian relief. An experienced consultant in strategic management, she also served as the cofounder and president of Tradami Logistics. Previously, Dr. Thomas was an associate professor of strategic management and international business at the Ryder College of Business Administration at Florida International University and a visiting professor at the Stockholm School of Economics.
Laura Rock Kopczak, Ph.D.
Dr. Kopczak maintains an active consulting practice on Supply Chain Management, a field of business in which she has over twenty years of experience. Until recently, she worked as a professor at Stanford University and as co-director of the Stanford Global Supply Chain Management Forum. Dr.
Kopczak has lived overseas in Japan and France and has taught in Switzerland, the Netherlands and Hong Kong. Previous to working in academia, she worked ten years for Hewlett-Packard Company.