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The MIT Center for Transportation & Logistics (MIT CTL) is a dynamic solutions-oriented environment where students, faculty, and industry leaders pool their knowledge and experience to advance supply chain education and research.

    Part of the MIT School of Engineering, MIT CTL:

    • Coordinates more than 100 supply chain research efforts across the MIT campus and around the world
    • Educates students and corporate leaders in the essential principles of supply chain management
    • Helps organizations increase productivity and decrease their economic and environmental impact

    Launched in 1973, MIT CTL has changed the way the world works by innovating essential industries and services through supply chain management. Strategically positioned at the crossroads of technology and business, MIT CTL enables researchers to:

    • Transform the way urban planners and officials think about transportation systems
    • Set the foundation for current global practice in airline scheduling and flight operations
    • Develop more carbon-efficient supply chains to help organizations reduce their environmental footprint

    MIT–CTL Supply Chain Management Programs:

    Master's programs leading to a Master of Applied Science in Supply Chain Management OR a Master of Engineering in Supply Chain Management awarded by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and a Global Logistics and Supply Chain Management Certificate, awarded by MIT Global SCALE Network

    10-month residential program (SCMr) and 5-month blended program (SCMb, available to MicroMaster's Credential holders)


    This center also offers:

    Research

    Based in the MIT School of Engineering in Cambridge, USA, MIT CTL maintains extensive ties with other MIT schools.  CTL founded the MIT SCALE global network of affiliated research centers in Asia, Europe, and South America to grow insight on global supply chains and to support and strengthen our efforts at developing and disseminating supply chain expertise around the world.

    MIT CTL is distinguished by a strong focus on solving real-world problems, deep domain expertise across geographies, and the resources of a world-leading research institute. More than 75 faculty members from multiple disciplines and an international network of researchers and students collaborate with some 50 corporate partners on MIT CTL’s cutting-edge research portfolio. 

    CTL's active research lines and labs include:

    Read more about CTL's research activities on the center's web site.

    Stock-outs don’t seem to be predictable based solely on DC data. Read more on the CTL blog

    Are Out Of Stock Patterns Predictable?

    By Xu (Tony) Li · March 8, 2019

    Part of a series that summarizes the research of MIT SCM students and MIT CTL faculty working together to address real-world problems through projects chosen, sponsored by, and carried out in collaboration with multinational corporations.

    Faculty & Researchers

    Staff Image of Bruce Arntzen

    Bruce Arntzen

    Executive Director, MIT Supply Chain Management Program
    Senior Research Director, MIT CTL
    Lecturer, MIT

    Alexis Bateman

    Alexis H. Bateman

    Research Scientist, MIT Center for Transportation & Logistics
    Course Lead, MITx MicroMasters Program
    Director, MIT Sustainable Supply Chains

    Staff image of Johnathan

    Jonathan Byrnes

    Senior Lecturer, Center for Transportation & Logistics

    Staff Image of Sergio Caballero

    Sergio Alex Caballero

    Research Scientist, Center for Transportation & Logistics
    Course Lead, MITx MicroMasters in Supply Chain Management

    Staff Image of Chris Caplice

    Chris Caplice

    Senior Research Scientist, MIT
    Silver Family Research Fellow
    Executive Director, MIT Center for Transportation & Logistics
    Director, MicroMasters Credential Program in Supply Chain Management
    Founder & Director, MIT FreightLab

    Staff Image of Chris Cassa

    Chris Cassa

    Lecturer

    Staff Image of David Correll

    David Correll

    Research Scientist

    Image of Tugba Efendigil

    Tugba Efendigil

    Research Scientist

    jarrod goentzel mit center transportation logistics

    Jarrod Goentzel

    Director, MIT Humanitarian Supply Chain Lab

    Research Scientist and Lecturer

    Photo of Christopher Mejia

    Christopher Mejía Argueta

    Director, MIT SCALE Network - Latin America
    Director, MIT Graduate Certificate in Logistics and SCM (GCLOG) program
    Director, MIT Food and Retail Operations Lab

    Staff Image

    Eva Ponce

    Executive Director, MITx MicroMasters in Supply Chain Management
    Research Scientist, Center for Transportation & Logistics

    photo of Maria Jesus Saenz

    Maria Jesus Saenz

    Executive Director of the MIT SCM Blended Master Program

    Research Scientist, MIT Center for Transportation & Logistics

    Staff Image of Yossi Sheffi

    Yossi Sheffi

    Director of the MIT Center for Transportation & Logistics
    Director of the MIT Supply Chain Management Program
    Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering, MIT
    Professor, Institute for Data, Systems, and Society
    Elisha Gray II Professor of Engineering Systems, MIT

    Faculty photo of Pamela Siska

    Pamela Siska

    Lecturer, Writing, Rhetoric and Professional Communication

    Josue Velazquez-Martinez Picture

    Josué C. Velázquez-Martínez

    Executive Director, Masters of Supply Chain Management – Blended Program
    Director, MIT Sustainable Logistics Initiative

    Publications

    Paper

    Revenue Mangement in Last-Mile Delivery: State-of-the-Art and Future Research Directions

    Snoeck, Andre; Merchan, Daniel; Winkenbach, Matthias
    This paper explores future avenues of research for revenue management in last-mile delivery. First, we review earlier efforts in this field, which have focused primarily on the problem of attended home deliveries (AHD) of groceries...

    Supply Chain Management and Logistics in Latin America: A Multi-country Perspective
    Book

    Supply Chain Management and Logistics in Latin America: A Multi-Country Perspective

    CTL

    How Relevant is Latin America? Challenges and Opportunities. Latin America is a well recognized and growing market, but its poor infrastructure, explosive urbanization, expensive and inefficient logistics, and multiple social problems continue to pose major problems to logistics professionals and academics. The uniqueness and complexity of these issues have long daunted scholars, and there remains an important gap in the literature around Latin American supply chain management and logistics (SCM&L). Discover the full story with this collection of selected papers from 2016 MIT SCALE Latin

    Partners

    Michelin
    Anheuser-Busch InBev
    Pepsi Beverages Company
    USTRANSCOM
    Walmart
    BMW
    Uber
    FedEx
    Dell Inc.
    Amazon
    Armada
    FEMSA
    CVS Health
    Niagara Bottling
    CMA CGM
    Shell
    GlaxoSmithKline
    BASF
    BASF SE
    TJX
    Intel
    Nippon Express
    Lenovo
    Converse
    Cintas
    Flex
    B2W
    Iron Mountain
    Matson
    Procter & Gamble
    DHL
    American Industrial Partners
    Expeditors
    Coyote Logistics
    Maersk
    HP logo
    Schlumberger Limited
    Takeda Pharmaceuticals
    adidas
    DP World
    MSC
    Trawind
    Signet
    UPS
    C.H. Robinson logo
    Kinaxis
    Damco/Maersk
    Luxottica
    Fruit of the Loom
    CHEP
    Delhaize
    Colgate-Palmolive
    Nordstrom
    Microsoft
    Johnson & Johnson logo
    Hershey's
    ORR

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