Category: John Sullivan
As the trade of goods throughout the world evolves, thanks to shifting markets and technologies, so too do the professional opportunities. A recent report from MHI/Deloitte surveyed 1,100 supply chain and manufacturing leaders, and 63 percent said the biggest challenge they face is hiring and retaining a skilled workforce able to take advantage of the landscape’s emerging technology. In an interview featured in Fortune magazine, Associate Professor John Sullivan, who serves as chair of the MET Department of Administrative Sciences, expressed his belief that the field only stands to become more essential to the health of enterprises. “Supply chain management in most industries is going to be a critical component to survival, because if you have any disruption in your supply chain, you die,” he said.
Assistant Professor Canan Gunes Corlu, who teaches as part of the Master of Science in Supply Chain Management degree program, added that MET’s supply chain curriculum qualifies its graduates to meet these needs. “The commitment is to provide our students with knowledge and skills in the areas of highest demand by the industry,” she said
Read more here.
MET Associate Professor John D. Sullivan says that managing the cost of health care and wellness faces a crossroads, and that the most remedying route is early action.
Dr. Sullivan, who chairs MET’s Department of Administrative Sciences and specializes in health care policy and finance, rebutted a recent op-ed relating to organ donation and transplants in the Boston Globe, writing that well-intentioned incentive programs can often lead to unintended consequences, where “the poor. . . ultimately pay the price.”
Read more of Dr. Sullivan’s perspective in the Boston Globe.
An expert in health care policy, finance, and asset valuation, Administrative Sciences Associate Professor John Sullivan was quoted in an article in Crain’s Chicago Business on April 3. In an analysis of Chicago-area Highland Park Hospital’s decision to get out of the outpatient dialysis business, Sullivan observed that “Hospitals have been shedding this service for years.”