[Webinar] Global transportation bottlenecks: Will ordering more ships be enough?

Topic: Strong consumer demand and strains on shipping have forced container ship operators to rush in expanding their fleets. However, with problems persisting throughout the whole transport and logistics supply chain – spanning from port and warehouse capacity to the ability of logistics networks to deliver goods to their final consumers – will this be enough? In this webinar, we take a look at the different transportation bottlenecks which remain a serious problem to global supply chains.

We will be repeating the same webinar to cater for the difference in time zones between APAC, EMEA and the Americas:

  • APAC - Monday 10th January | 10:00 HKT
  • EMEA - Monday 10th January | 10:00 GMT
  • Americas - Monday 10th January | 16:00 EST

Topics: Industry, Past Webinar


Jeremy Leonard

Jeremy Leonard |Director of Global Industry Services

Jeremy Leonard is responsible for overseeing the work of the industry forecasting team and managing the operation and output of Oxford Economics’ 74-country, 100-sector Global Industry Model as well as related consultancy work. Jeremy’s knowledge and past experience span a broad range, including competitiveness and offshoring/reshoring, commodity price modelling, and applied economic research on sectors ranging from biotech to heavy manufacturing to telecoms.

Kiki Sondh

Kiki Sondh | Economist

Kiki first joined Oxford Economics in July 2016 as part of her industrial placement year. She worked within the data team, supporting the Global Industry Service and Global Scenarios Service on their data systems and publications. During her 13-month internship, Kiki was also responsible for macroeconomic forecasts for several countries and industry forecasts for the intermediate goods sector. Kiki re-joined the company as an economist in 2021 and is now responsible for industry analysis on the transport and logistics sector. She holds an MSc in Economics from the London School of Economics and Political Science and a BSc in Economics from the University of Exeter.