Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Supply chain resilience in a developing country
View graph of relations

Supply chain resilience in a developing country: a case study analysis of a supply network in Uganda

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paper

Published

Standard

Supply chain resilience in a developing country : a case study analysis of a supply network in Uganda. / Tukamuhabwa R, Benjamin; Stevenson, Mark; Busby, Jeremy.

2015. 1-10 Paper presented at EurOMA Conference, Gothenburg, Sweden.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paper

Harvard

APA

Vancouver

Author

Bibtex

@conference{0f887b0648ad43f8b5b52c62c3b850fa,
title = "Supply chain resilience in a developing country: a case study analysis of a supply network in Uganda",
abstract = "Few empirical studies on Supply Chain Resilience (SCRES) have been reported in the literature; and those that have are mainly focused on the developed world. We present results from the supply network of 20 manufacturing firms in Uganda. We interpret our data using Complex Adaptive System (CAS) theory, which shows how certain conditions, threats and resilience strategies are interrelated. We later adopt an embeddedness perspective to show that the political, cultural and territorial embeddedness of supply networks can produce threats or render SCRES strategies counterproductive. This results in “supply chain risk migration” that affects the process of building SCRES.",
keywords = "Supply chain resilience; Complex adaptive systems; Embeddedness",
author = "{Tukamuhabwa R}, Benjamin and Mark Stevenson and Jeremy Busby",
year = "2015",
month = jun,
day = "29",
language = "English",
pages = "1--10",
note = "EurOMA Conference ; Conference date: 29-06-2009",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Supply chain resilience in a developing country

T2 - EurOMA Conference

AU - Tukamuhabwa R, Benjamin

AU - Stevenson, Mark

AU - Busby, Jeremy

PY - 2015/6/29

Y1 - 2015/6/29

N2 - Few empirical studies on Supply Chain Resilience (SCRES) have been reported in the literature; and those that have are mainly focused on the developed world. We present results from the supply network of 20 manufacturing firms in Uganda. We interpret our data using Complex Adaptive System (CAS) theory, which shows how certain conditions, threats and resilience strategies are interrelated. We later adopt an embeddedness perspective to show that the political, cultural and territorial embeddedness of supply networks can produce threats or render SCRES strategies counterproductive. This results in “supply chain risk migration” that affects the process of building SCRES.

AB - Few empirical studies on Supply Chain Resilience (SCRES) have been reported in the literature; and those that have are mainly focused on the developed world. We present results from the supply network of 20 manufacturing firms in Uganda. We interpret our data using Complex Adaptive System (CAS) theory, which shows how certain conditions, threats and resilience strategies are interrelated. We later adopt an embeddedness perspective to show that the political, cultural and territorial embeddedness of supply networks can produce threats or render SCRES strategies counterproductive. This results in “supply chain risk migration” that affects the process of building SCRES.

KW - Supply chain resilience; Complex adaptive systems; Embeddedness

M3 - Conference paper

SP - 1

EP - 10

Y2 - 29 June 2009

ER -