Foreword - Externalities in Supply Chains.- Introduction – Challenges and opportunities for addressing SDGs through sustainable supply chains in the post-global economy.- Part 1. Critical conceptual approaches to building sustainable supply chains for SDGs - Chapter1. Is sustainable supply chain management sustainable? (Paul Nieuwenhuis, Anne Touboulic and Lee Matthews).- Chapter2. Supply chain management in a degrowth context: the potential contribution of stakeholders (Belén Payán-Sánchez, Miguel Pérez-Valls and José Antonio Plaza-Úbeda).- Chapter3. The four freedoms-of-movement and distributed manufacturing (Sudhir Rama Murthy, Steve Evans and Joseph Sarkis).- Chapter4. The Spiral Economy: a socially progressive circular economy model? (Alison Ashby, Aline Marian Callegaro, Kemi Adeyeye and Maria Granados).- Chapter5. Linking sustainable supply chain management with the Sustainable Development Goals: indicators, scales and substantive impacts. (Anthony Alexander and Izabela Delabre).- Part 2. Implementation of SDGs through sustainable supply chain management. Chapter6. Streamlined life cycle assessment for the environmental evaluation of products in the supply chain (Dora Ruiz-Méndez and Leonor Patricia Güereca).- Chapter7. Sustainable Development Goals = Corporate Social Responsibility? A critical analysis of interactions in the construction industry supply chains using externalities theory (Ankit Gaur and Diego Vazquez-Brust).- Chapter8. Sustainable reverse supply chains for retail product returns(Regina Frei, Sally-Ann Krzyzaniak and Lisa Jack).- Chapter9. A sustainable supply chain perspective in the transition to circular cities (Carol Mungo and María-Laura Franco-García).- Chapter10. A strategic evaluation framework to assess the sustainability level of industrial parks in the post-global economy (Isabel Kreiner and Maria-Laura Franco-García).- Chapter11. Potential of carbon footprint reduction within retailers: Food waste at Walmart in Mexico (Jorge Carlos Carpio-Aguilar, John Rincón-Moreno and María Laura Franco-García).
This book presents a collection of studies on current best practices for delivering sustainable development policies within supply chains. It critiques the limitations of existing business theory and practice on sustainable supply chain management, and discusses opportunities for new conceptual models for businesses to engage with Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). It examines how businesses can work towards implementing Sustainable Development Goals in the contexts of entrepreneurial initiative, industry collaboration and regional development.
SDGs renew the sustainable development agenda for global communities and ask businesses and organisations to reset their sustainable development policies. A strategy to embed sustainable development principles into business operations along the supply chain operations, which has been a conceptual and, in many instances, practitioner, business and industry achievement of the past decades, is not enough to shift the economic and social conditions of poor populations around the world. How would the global supply chains of the future look like? What social relations does it envisage? How will businesses and organisations engage with societies, environments and complex institutional contexts in emerging markets and developing countries, which are faced with issues of population growth, needed leaps in infrastructure provision, educational and health improvements, cultural and institutional shifts?
The books challenges current approaches to sustainable supply chain practices guided by discussion on SDGs. It reviews implementation issues of existing sustainable development approaches, assesses the advancement of sustainable development strategies and examines the opportunities for global value chains to increase their positive social and environmental inputs in regions, communities and organisations. The book collects both conceptual and empirical studies set in a variety of business and organisational contexts, such as manufacturing, retail, procurement, cities and industrial parks. It contests the accepted axioms of sustainable practices in the global supply chains and proposes new models for organisations and production networks to engage with societies and address market and production effects on communities and institutions.
Dr Natalia Yakovleva is a Senior Lecturer in International Business Strategy at Newcastle University Business School, Newcastle University London, UK. She is an Associate Director of Newcastle University Institute for Sustainability, promoting research and collaboration on SDG12 Responsible Consumption and Production. She specialises in research on corporate social responsibility, sustainable business and corporate-community relations. Natalia holds a PhD in Environmental Studies from University of Sunderland, UK and BSc in Economics from Yakutsk State University, Russia. Her current research focuses on the protection of indigenous peoples during industrial projects in the Russian North. Natalia has published in internationally refereed journals such as Nature, Journal of World Business, Journal of Cleaner Production and Journal of Business Ethics. She is an author of the book on Corporate Social Responsibility in the Mining Industries (2005, Taylor & Francis).
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