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CEVA keeps goods moving
CEVA Logistics has delivered significant additiona...

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Emirates SkyCargo carries half-a-million test kits to Brazil
On Monday 30 March 2020, an Emirates SkyCargo flig...

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Sky Hook lends a helping lift
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Geodis commissioned for France mask supplies
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BBE postponed to September
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Hactl lands third CEIV
Hong Kong Air Cargo Terminals Limited (Hactl) has ...

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Khalifa Port launches autoterminal
Autoterminal Khalifa Port, a joint venture between...

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air cargo China cancelled
The global covid-19 pandemic is growing in scale a...

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Lufthansa hopes to keep cargo flying
Lufthansa Cargo is making every effort to maintain...

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CEVA keeps goods moving
Emirates SkyCargo carries half-a-million test kits to Brazil...
Sky Hook lends a helping lift
Geodis commissioned for France mask supplies
BBE postponed to September
Hactl lands third CEIV
Khalifa Port launches autoterminal
air cargo China cancelled
Lufthansa hopes to keep cargo flying

 

 

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Deutsche Post DHL reported revenue of €14 billion for its third quarter – a 4.1 percent increase compared to the same period last year. Pre-tax income rose 4.8 percent to €677 million and net profit was €468 million – a third quarter increase of 17.3 percent over 2013.

For the first nine months of 2014, the group produced revenues of €41.2 billion, a rise of 2.0 percent; the pre-tax result grew 4.2 percent to just over €2 billion; and the net profit increased 8.5 percent to €1.4 billion.

With an expected full-year pre-tax profit around €3 billion, CEO Frank Appel commented: "We continue to profit from our unique competitive position in emerging markets and our role as an e-commerce enabler." Appel was a participant in this month's Asia-Pacific summit hosted by China's president Xi Jinping. His post-event comments below suggest connectivity in a globalized world is key to his company's continued success that should see a pre-tax profit of over €3.4 billion by 2016:

The major sources of uncertainty of our age are increasingly global in nature. Pandemics, terrorism, natural disasters and the vast stream of refugees they entail – in a globalized world everything that happens, happens as if "just around the corner".

In the first instance, such a concept is frightening, often triggering an irrational defense reflex against all things global. This can currently be witnessed first-hand in light of the highly controversial discussions on the proposed free trade agreement (TTIP) between the USA and the EU.

The opportunities afforded by the largest free trade zone in the world and the resulting opportunities for increased growth and innovation that would open up to approximately 800 million people on both sides of the Atlantic are receding in the midst of tussles over the specifics of differing standards.

Only together will we be able to meet the challenges of today and tomorrow. The recent APEC CEO summit, which ran from November 8-10, 2014 in Peking, has only strengthened my conviction in this regard. Participants from Asia and further afield came together to discuss the current and future international economic situation at this event which was organized around the theme of "New Vision for Asia Pacific: Creativity, Connectivity, Integration, Prosperity." I, myself, took part in a panel discussion on the topic of "looking beyond business as usual" and was struck by the strong will for transnational and trans-regional cooperation.

One thing is abundantly clear – the better we are networked, the more we can learn from one another and, through such an exchange of knowledge and goods, improve the opportunities available to the broader populace.

All parents share a common dream for their children – that of a better tomorrow. They hope that their children will grow up in a safer and healthier environment where there is no want. Security, health, sustenance and education are basic human rights – and satisfying them is largely dependent on good infrastructure and good connectivity. The findings of our current DHL Global Connectedness Index 2014 clearly illustrate that the most networked countries and regions in the world have opened their borders to allow the free flow of goods and services, capital, information and labor. And it is precisely this exchange that forms the foundation of long-term growth and prosperity.

Striking correlations can be seen in international comparison. Where a country has twice the GDP per capita of another country, its global connectivity also tends to be more than five points higher. For me, this is further proof point that being highly connected as a country has a fundamentally positive impact on the standard of living of a nation's citizens.

Europe is the best-connected region in the world. Nine out of the ten most highly connected countries globally can be found in Europe, with the Netherlands taking the No.1 spot. But this is no reason for Europe to rest on its laurels. The APEC CEO Summit 2014 showed beyond doubt that power, prosperity and growth are clearly shifting towards Asia – on both a political and economic level. In terms of international connectivity, the East Asia and Pacific region is now ranked third globally, with the second highest rate of inter-regional exchange.

The 21 member states of APEC are aiming to establish a common free trade zone by 2020. This would represent the free flow of trade and exchange between approximately 2.5 billion people. And in this regard, Asia will certainly be able to learn much from the successful model of the European Union. Even though many European countries are currently struggling with major economic difficulties, the Single Market continues to guarantee a common commitment to freedom and peace in the region.

If, however, we genuinely wish to fully leverage the opportunities of increasing digitalization and booming e-commerce, our energies must be increasingly focused beyond these regional borders. Good logistics networks, and the efficient infrastructure they entail, are an important lever as they represent the arteries that facilitate international development.

Without functioning logistics networks a good supply of a population with all that is needed becomes impossible. According to UN projections our planet will be home to more than nine billion people by the year 2050: Over two billion more people than today. These people will want to and should be able to exchange. And this will require free trade, good infrastructure and common standards. Here, too, the imperative to decouple growth and transport will only increase.

Gatherings such as the APEC CEO Summit are excellent opportunities to exchange ideas about this and numerous other questions for the future. Protectionist tendencies and the (re)construction of barriers would take us down the wrong path entirely. Instead, we need the courage to move towards establishing increased openness and shared common ground.

As a logistics provider, Deutsche Post DHL is only too happy to play its part when it comes to connecting people and markets. This concept is integral to our corporate identity and we are proud to make an active contribution to increased integration and prosperity on a daily basis.

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