Companies can face a number of different labeling challenges.
Americans love olive oil, but are we buying the real thing?
You can't master Mediterranean cooking without high-quality olive oil. Known around the world for its delicate flavor and numerous health benefits (such as high levels of antioxidants and low cholesterol) this ingredient is perfect for pasta and also makes for a great salad dressing or dipping sauce for bread.
Topics: Food and Beverage
If you're involved in any aspect of supply chain labeling then you won't want to miss this half hour live webinar discussion on "Evolving Requirements Shaping the Future of Labeling."
September 24 marks the next deadline for the FDA's UDI requirements.
Industrial end users must work with OSHA to formulate next steps for complying with the GHS.
A hot, muggy Minneapolis didn’t slow down an energized group of industry professionals who gathered for last week’s 4th Annual Medical Device Global Labeling Strategies conference. The two-day event brought together a healthy cross section of Regulatory, Quality Assurance, and Labeling experts to discuss current packaging and labeling processes—particularly as they relate to emerging global standards. Judging by the topics covered and candid testimonials from speakers and attendees alike, there is still work to be done, but most people left feeling better about their situation than when they arrived. A few takeaways from the event…
For the past few years, the food and beverage industry has been preparing for individual states to slowly roll out GMO labeling requirements. But the federal government may have just changed the game.
It can be difficult to quickly pinpoint the origin of a faulty auto component.
Even relatively minute problems with an important auto component can have serious consequences. Whether they be faulty brake lines or airbags that fail to deploy, these malfunctioning parts can threaten the safety of drivers, passengers and pedestrians everywhere.
(VDC Research guest blog post for Loftware)
US pharmaceutical companies today face a number of challenges emerging in the supply chain that are driving greater adoption of track-and-trace systems including the theft and diversion of drugs, counterfeiting, and unpredictable errors potentially leading to mass recalls.
Today’s global supply chains are more complex than ever. To manage their dynamics, and stay ahead of the competition, leading companies have turned to SAP to optimize their supply chains. These organizations deploy SAP modules like Order Management, Materials Management, Extended Warehouse Management, Environment Health and Safety and Transportation Management to leverage the capabilities and efficiencies that enable an organization to succeed. They rely on SAP to provide a unified solution that integrates their processes across the supply chain.
Today, barcodes are everywhere. Manufacturers and warehouses use them to track products as they move through the supply chain. Retailers use them to keep inventory and give us accurate price readings when we shop.
Here in the U.S., as the Medical Device Industry continues to drive toward unique device identification (UDI) compliance—the next big deadline looms right around the corner—it's easy to lose sight of the bigger picture. But sooner or later, industry professionals will need to expand their scope and look at the international regulatory environment. And that’s exactly what we’ll be doing next week in Minneapolis, Minnesota, at the 4th Annual Medical Device Global Labeling Strategies conference on Aug 9 - 11.
The deployment model that is most often used by large, global organizations is to have a highly available centralized environment containing the master templates and controlling access to those templates.