The events of 2020 unleashed dramatic and unexpected disruption across business supply chains
all around the world.
At the beginning of last year, there were already big considerations for businesses to contend with.
In the U.K., with the Brexit deadline looming, companies were still listing the seemingly infinite
number of ways that the split was going to affect their supply chains, as they attempted to unravel
the interconnected web of European vendors in the event of a “no-deal” Brexit.
In the U.S., businesses braced themselves for a likely turbulent election season that, regardless
of which party won, would significantly impact business regulations and practices for the next
four years. And that’s before considering all the other pressures on procurement and supply chain
operations, such as the increasing threats from climate change and cyberattacks.
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