Oct 112018

• Strategically plan and manage logistics, warehouse, transportation and customer services;
• Direct, optimize and coordinate full order cycle;
• Liaise and negotiate with suppliers, manufacturers, retailers;
• Keep track of quality, quantity, stock levels, delivery times, transport costs and efficiency;
• Arrange warehouse, catalog goods, plan routes and process shipments;
• Assess and recommend ideal shipping methods, routing or carriers to meet necessary parameters, specifications and costs;
• Negotiate rates with carriers;
• Resolve any arising problems or complaints;
• Supervise, coach and train logistics personnel;
• Meet cost, productivity, accuracy and timeliness targets;
• Maintain metrics and analyze data to assess performance and implement improvements;
• Comply with laws, regulations and ISO requirements.
• Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration, Logistics or Supply Chain;
• Proficient in standard logistics software;
• Proven working experience as a logistics manager;
• Demonstrable ability to lead and manage staff;
• Excellent analytical, problem solving and organizational skills;
• Ability to work independently and handle multiple projects;
• Good communication in English.

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Tipical Questions
“Why are you leaving your current job?” Hiring managers want to know your motivation for wanting to leave your current job. Are you an opportunist just looking for more money or are you looking for a job that you hope will turn into a career? If you’re leaving because you don’t like your boss, don’t talk negatively about your boss–just say you have different work philosophies, Teach says. If the work was boring to you, just mention that you’re looking for a more challenging position. “Discuss the positives that came out of your most recent job and focus on why you think this new position is ideal for you and why you’ll be a great fit for their company.” If you’ve already left your previous job (or you were fired), Sutton Fell suggests the following: If you got fired: Do not trash your last boss or company. Tell them that you were unfortunately let go, that you understand their reasoning and you’ve recognized areas that you need to improve in, and then tell them how you will be a better employee because of it. If you got laid off: Again, do not trash your last boss or company. Tell them that you were let go, and that you understand the circumstances behind their decision; that you are committed to your future and not dwelling on the past; and that you are ready to apply everything that you learned in your last role to a new company. If you quit: Do not go into details about your unhappiness or dissatisfaction. Instead, tell them that while you valued the experience and education that you received, you felt that the time had come to seek out a new opportunity, to expand your skills and knowledge, and to find a company with which you could grow.
Questions to ask
What constitutes success at this position and this firm or nonprofit? This question shows your interest in being successful there, and the answer will show you both how to get ahead and whether it is a good fit for you.