Our students are interested in a variety of opportunities around the globe and are dedicated to making an impact in your organization and in the broader community.
Our forum sponsors are from large, mid-sized and small companies, represent a broad spectrum of industries and share a fervent desire to stay on the cutting edge of supply chain strategy and management.
Our agenda is developed with input from the senior executives who comprise our executive board and come from supply chain leaders including Walmart, Amazon.com, Lockheed Martin and Dell.
For nearly two decades, the University of Tennessee’s top ranked Supply Chain Management faculty has hosted a Forum for corporate leaders, professors and students to share ideas about the latest supply chain issues. Over 150 vice presidents, directors, and managers from around 60+ top corporations take part in the Forum, learning about key companies’ supply chain strategies, arming themselves with practical ideas, networking with colleagues, and recruiting the cream of UT’s business students. Held twice a year, the three day meetings include presentations, breakout sessions, and networking receptions. Read more »
SCM Scholars of Distinction identifies students of professional promise as early as their freshman year. Supply Chain Forum members receive a resume book of the scholars and an opportunity to meet with them each semester. Learn More
The Global Supply Chain Institute is a hub that helps companies deliver maximum value through supply chain management. The GSCI is industry’s connection point to the researchers and students with the Haslam College of Business’s top-ranked supply chain program. Learn More »
Nov 8-10: The Supply Chain Forum - North America
April 8-11: The Supply Chain Forum, North America
Supply Chain Forum ~ Marketing & Supply Chain Management ~ 310 Stokely Management Center ~ Knoxville, TN 37996-0530
Phone: (865) 974-9413 ~ Fax: 865-974-1932 ~ Contact Us
Knoxville, Tennessee 37996 | 865-974-1000
The flagship campus of the University of Tennessee System