Digital Logistics & Transportation Workshop

The Digital Logistics & Transportation (DLT) Workshop will prepare students for careers in logistics and transportation in the context of recent trends in digital business.

The Council of Supply Chain Management Professionals (CSCMP) defines logistics as the process of planning, implementing, and controlling procedures for the efficient and effective transportation and storage of goods including services, and related information from the point of origin to the point of consumption to meet the needs of customer.

This definition includes inbound, outbound, internal, and external movements.

This workshop includes careers in:

  • Finance
  • Marketing
  • Operations
  • Supply Chain
  • Other Business and Liberal Arts fields

Workshop Application and Admission

Currently freshmen and sophomores with interest in DLT

Students with strong interest, and who align closely with the career development objectives of the workshop, will be admitted to the workshop and strongly encouraged to participate. Students articulate this fit through their admission application and interview.

Application: Sophomore students interested in the workshop can apply via the provided URL and will be awarded an interview as appropriate.

Interview: Individual interviews with student applicants will seek to ensure a cohort with a diverse set of interests and experiences.

Middle of fall semester

Late October

Workshop Courses
  • BUS-P 257: Digital Innovation in Logistics and Transportation (1.5 credits); spring sophomore year
  • BUS-P 357: Essentials for Success in Digital Logistics and Transportation (1.5 credits); fall junior year

Experience and Expectations

To be in good standing in the Workshop, a Workshop member must show a commitment to attending any required meetings and required networking with employers within the field.

Workshop Faculty

Russell Clark

Lecturer of Operations & Decision Technologies

Areas of Expertise: Strategic Planning, Operations, Transformation, Change Management, Process Improvement, Program Leadership

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John D. Hill

Clinical Associate Professor of Operations & Decision Technology

Grant Thornton Scholar

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