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What would it take to vaccinate the world against Covid-19?
In a world of 7.9 billion people, some 5.57 billion COVID-19 vaccine doses have been administered globally. But in low-income countries, only 1.9% of the population has received even one dose. At the root of that vaccine inequity, say Northeastern experts, is an issue of who is calling the metaphorical shots and why.
The COVID-19 crisis in India could cause a global economic chain reaction
If COVID-19 continues to surge in India, businesses and economies globally could see ripple effects soon.
Logistics, logistics, logistics
Nada Sanders discusses the unprecedented logistical challenges for businesses in the COVID-19 era and the profound ways the pandemic will change how goods and services get where they need to go.
Here's why the semiconductor chip shortage may end up being a good thing
The semiconductor chip shortage may be a big push toward reassessing global supply chains and innovating chip technology.
What does the Johnson & Johnson vaccine pause mean for all COVID-19 shots?
With the pause in Johnson & Johnson vaccine distribution, further inoculation relies on rolling out Pfizer and Moderna shots without a glitch.
Lessons learned: Getting to the root of the Suez Canal crisis
The Ever Given cargo ship may be free from the Suez Canal, but its dire effects on the maritime supply chain highlight a need for more resilient practices.
Here's a 4-step plan to rescue the US vaccination program
The U.S. must take a centralized approach to the COVID-19 vaccine supply chain says Professor Nada Sanders.
How Starbucks could speed up the vaccine rollout
Businesses like Starbucks can apply their supply-chain expertise to rescue U.S. vaccination efforts, says Dunton Family Dean Raj Echambadi and Professor Nada Sanders.
Here's why spite spreads in people – and thrives in politics
Northeastern researchers, including Chris Riedl, present a new explanation for how spiteful behavior spreads in social circles and political movements.