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Course Code: TLMT441 Course ID: 3324 Credit Hours: 3 Level: Undergraduate
Business Logistics is the set of activities involved in the flow of materials and products through an organization and through the supply chain to the market. This course examines and applies management tools and principles to these supply and distribution problems. Emphasis is first placed on developing a broad overview of the logistics field: what are its principle activities, decisions and how these activities produce value by supplying customer service through order fulfillment. Interfunctional coordination is reviewed by examining how logistics is coordinated or integrated with marketing and corporate strategy. Next, a thorough grounding in concepts, alternatives and tools for the primary activities of logistics: inventory, transportation, warehousing and order processing are presented. This provides the basis for examining issues in logistics system design, including stock location, sourcing, number and location of facilities and flow management. The organizational design of the logistics system across the internal supply chain is examined if time permits.
|Registration Dates||Course Dates||Session||Weeks|
|03/30/20 - 09/04/20||09/07/20 - 11/01/20||Summer 2020 Session D||8 Week session|
|04/27/20 - 10/02/20||10/05/20 - 11/29/20||Fall 2020 Session B||8 Week session|
|05/25/20 - 10/30/20||11/02/20 - 12/27/20||Fall 2020 Session I||8 Week session|
|06/29/20 - 12/04/20||12/07/20 - 01/31/21||Fall 2020 Session D||8 Week session|
|07/27/20 - 01/01/21||01/04/21 - 02/28/21||Winter 2021 Session B||8 Week session|
This course will explore the basic principles of business logistics. The student will learn these fundamentals, learn to apply the relevant and appropriate terminology, as well as utilize this knowledge through the application and analysis of case studies and current events. The student will be challenged to evaluate and re-‐assess their knowledge levels of the different factors influencing Business Logistics. Assignments will include case studies and discussion topics.
The ultimate goal of this class is to provide you with the skills and expertise to make you an integral part of a company, regardless of the actual department with whom you are working.
Required Course Textbooks:
|Text 1 (Entire Text)||Poirier, C. , Quinn, Francis J., & Swink, M. (c2010). Diagnosing greatness: Ten traits of the best supply chains.|
|Text 2 (Chapters 16, 17 & 18)||
Blanchard, D. (c2010). Supply chain management best practices, 2nd ed.
|Text 3 ( Chapters 1 & 2)||
Rushton, A. & Walker, S. (c2007). International logistics supply chain outsourcing: From local to global.
Atwater, C., Gopalan, R., Lancioni, R., & Hunt, J. (2010). To change or not to change: How motor carriers responded following 9/11. Journal of Business Logistics, 31(2), 129-‐155.
|Article 2:||Ballou, R. (2007). The evolution and future of logistics. European Business Review,19(4), 332-‐348.|
|Article 3:||Morton, R. (2005). How to balance "on time" with "reduced costs. Logistics Today, 46(6), 27-‐28.|
Blanchard, D. (2004). Labor pains. Logistics Today, 45(2), 26-‐30.
Videos- W. P. Carey, School of Business. SCM Video Series. Retrieved August 27, 2012 from http://wpcarey.asu.edu/supply-‐chain-‐management/undergraduate/videos.cfm
Module 7, 9, and 10 only-
Module 7- Global Supply Chain Management
Module 9- Business Processes
Module 10 - Measuring Performance
|Book Title:||Various resources from the APUS Library & the Open Web are used. Please visit http://apus.libguides.com/er.php to locate the course eReserve.|
|Author:||No Author Specified|
Not current for future courses.