We have our own point of view on the people, technologies, and conversations that will shape the future.
Supply chain is having a moment.
History may not repeat itself, but it often rhymes.
The long chain of code, library, and package dependencies and third-party tooling employed during the software development lifecycle comprise the modern software supply chain.
Last year brought supply chain issues into sharp focus: The ongoing pandemic and geopolitical unrest combined to buckle traditional systems for global trade and logistics, highlighting the need for innovation.
Business today lives in SaaS applications. In fact, the average enterprise organization uses no less than 150 separate SaaS applications.
Below the surface of the freight industry lies a fragmented relationship between shippers, brokers, and carriers that makes the very movement of goods throughout the United States incredibly complex.
Since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, we’ve heard countless stories of supply chain disruptions, shortages and delays.
As companies go digital, the use of application programming interfaces (APIs) is exploding.
Trucking is the backbone of America. And despite its critical hand in the supply chain, the $700 billion industry hinges on personnel, yet fails to offer drivers streamlined solutions for managing their operations.
A very real concern emerging from the pandemic is the impact of remote learning on students who require more hands-on, personalized instruction.