Supply Chain Matters provides highlights and perspectives on reported July 2023 global and regional production and supply chain PMI indices.
Supply Chain Matters provides highlights of March and Q1- 2023 reported global and regional PMI indices which reinforce a state of stabilization within global supply chain networks. However, we discern some added signs excess inventories and of production sourcing shifts.
In this Supply Chain Matters commentary, we highlight the latest quantitative data related to global manufacturing PMI activity levels for April. They collectively provide evidence that the prior disruptions still occurring among industry supply chains, compounded by the latest manufacturing, logistics and transportation disruptions occurring in China, will have a longer economic and service level effect in the coming months.
The Supply Chain Matters blog highlights December 2021 and Q4 global manufacturing and supply chain indices and challenges relative to product demand and supply network imbalance levels moving into 2022.
The Supply Chain Matters blog highlights July 2021 global manufacturing and supply chain activity level reporting and current trending relative global product demand and supply network activity levels. The message remains that global supply chain activity levels and associated challenges remain at full throttle and warning signs are apparent.
Review of May 2020 Global Supply Chain Activity Levels- Some Bounce Back But Little Cause for Optimism
This Supply Chain Matters blog features a capsule reviews of reported May-2020 global supply chain activity levels in an ongoing effort to provide readers broader perspective from a supply chain management lens as to what the COVID-19 planning and operational disruption is presenting to multi-industry supply chain management teams.
The Supply Chain Matters blog highlights reported PMI global production and supply chain activity levels for June and Q2-2019. The data provides reinforced evidence that global trade declines, particularly involving China and the Eurozone sector, are a continual drag on global industry supply chain activity levels.