LONG BEACH, Calif. — Leaders of some of North America’s Class I freight railroads say they have learned the lessons of the COVID-19 pandemic when service slumped.
LONG BEACH, Calif. — Shippers and transportation companies hope that the fall peak season pushes the industry out of the freight recession, an IANA Intermodal Expo panelist said Sept. 12.
LONG BEACH, Calif. — Sustainability is top of mind for many in the shipping and transportation industries, and exhibitors and speakers at the IANA Intermodal Expo 2022 said the industry continues to make efficiency gains.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — Unprecedented volumes of intermodal freight are starting to lighten as well as the long turn times and equipment backlogs that created chassis shortages throughout the past year, which can delay freight movement and disrupt truckers, carriers and the entire business model of the customer.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — More than 100 high school and college students attending the IANA Expo took part in learning opportunities tailored to those considering careers in the intermodal and logistics industries.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — The driver shortage remains a top concern for fleets, and carriers are working to attract new and younger entrants into the industry.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — Ted Prince, chief strategy officer and co-founder of Tiger Cool Express, received the Silver Kingpin award during the Intermodal Association of North America’s Intermodal Expo 2022 on Sept. 13.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — California’s Assembly Bill 5, which affects driver classification, has been in effect for 2½ months, and fleets are subject to enforcement. Experts discussed the ramifications at IANA Intermodal Expo 2022.September 16, 2022
LONG BEACH, Calif. — The intermodal freight industry is debating how much it should invest in infrastructure and other expenditures to build resiliency in the face of disruptive shocks such as the COVID-19 pandemic.
LONG BEACH, Calif. — Surging U.S. import demand combined with years of underinvestment have thrown intermodal shipping so far out of balance that it will take years to return to an equilibrium the industry considered normal, an expert panel told attendees at the Intermodal Association of North America’s Intermodal Expo.