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2023 Trends ACA

2023 Supply Chain trends and forces to watch (part 1)

Supply Chain 2023 ACA

 

There are opportunities for supply chain professionals to thrive during this time of evolution, optimism, and innovation, and the emphasis will shift to greater decision-making and progress towards sustainability.

 

What key trends and forces will shape supply chains in 2023?

1- Every stage of the planning process will take sustainability into account

The supply chain will be infused with sustainability next year, from energy sourcing to production, storage, delivery, and disposal of materials.

2- It will be necessary for supply chain professionals to learn how to communicate with CFOs

As a supply chain executive, it’s important to take advantage of the opportunity to develop a relationship with the C-suite. This requires translating their work into the language of the chief financial officer (CFO)

3- Resilience is a critical factor in achieving a tangible ROI

Businesses can take proactive steps to strengthen their supply chains and make them more resilient. With disruption and volatility set to continue into 2023, One way of doing this is to focus on diversifying their supply chain.

4- Supply chain changes will occur faster than ever.

Modern digital technologies are revolutionizing the way supply chain processes are being managed. By creating seamless, end-to-end supply chain planning, businesses can break down silos between departments and ensure they stay ahead of the curve in a rapidly changing world.

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Customs Clearance exports are up

Exports are up 23 per cent over the last 12 months in Ireland

Customs Clearance exports are up

Customs Clearance exports are up 23%

by Joao Luiz Ferreira

 

Imports of goods from Britain to the Republic staged a minor recovery in September, easing the rate of decline to 21 per cent for the first nine months of the year.

However, the latest trade figures from the Central Statistics Office (CSO) figures show that Brexit continues to have an impact on Irish-British trade.

While imports from Britain have plunged, the value of goods exports from the Republic to Britain for the first nine months of 2021 is running up 23 per cent compared to the first nine months of 2020 and stands at €10.6 billion.

While goods imports from Britain edged up 2 per cent – a €35 million rise – in September compared to September 2020, exports from the Republic to Britain surged 36 per cent – an increase of €374 million – in the same month.

After dropping to just 7 per cent in August, exports to Britain accounted for 10 per cent of total exports from the Republic in September. The main changes in the month were increases in the export of chemicals, machinery and equipment.

Imports from Britain rose as a result of higher imports of mineral fuels, lubricants, chemicals and other related products, offsetting a drop in the value of imported food and live animals, as well as machinery and equipment. British imports for the first nine months stand at a value of €9.4 billion, down more than €2.4 billion year-on-year.

Meanwhile, imports from Northern Ireland continue to soar this year. In the first three quarters of 2021, they are up by more than €1 billion, a 60 per cent increase compared to the same period in 2020, at just above €2.8 billion.

Exports from the Republic to the North are also booming, up 48 per cent or €835 million at €2.58 billion for the first nine months.

If you are planning to trade goods to or from Ireland, Aca International Ltd  may be able to help you! Visit our website and follow our Facebook and Linkedin Pages.

Source: www.irishtimes.ie