We’ve seen the potential of blockchain for supply chains in the media – and Australian government bodies have taken notice, too.
We are beginning to recognise blockchain’s potential as not just a cryptocurrency platform, but also as a solution to all of our tracking woes.
Fuel usage is a major expense for global companies. yet many companies lack the ability to centralise their fuel tracking and identify potential fuel fraud.
Despite the necessity of agnosticism in blockchain’s success in the new year, many blockchain platforms remain singular and isolated.
2019 saw many new technologies emerge. 2020 will see these come into the mainstream sphere. Here’s how technology will change in 2020.
Blockchain is still, fundamentally, at the forefront of our minds, and at the forefront of our industries, despite promises of its ultimate failure.
Globally, supply chains are constantly undergoing transformation. Yet many supply chains are still lacking in basic governance and traceability.
Companies are experiencing what we call the ‘fuel problem’: thousands if not millions of litres of fuel are being lost to fraud and poor fuel management.
Battery metals are becoming more important with the rise of sustainability, and Australia is poised to lead in battery metal mining.