Faculty

Ann Vereecke

Prof Ann Vereecke
Professor of Supply Chain Management at Vlerick Business School

Ann is a recognised expert in operations management, manufacturing strategy and supply chain management. She has an extensive experience in research and advisory projects.
Robert Boute

Prof Robert Boute
Professor of Supply Chain Management at Vlerick Business School

Robert looks at operational excellence from the perspective of designing, managing and improving organisational processes for manufacturing as well as for service organisations.
Behzad Samii

Prof Behzad Samii
Professor of Supply Chain Management at Vlerick Business School

Behzad studies how to design better supply chains for the future. He is an expert in quantitative analysis for business decision making.
Bram Desmet

Prof Bram Desmet
Professor of Supply Chain Management at Vlerick Business School

Bram has a wide experience with global industrial and retail companies in transforming their supply chains and operations.

These faculty are complemented with international experts and company testimonials.

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Info Sessions & Open Days
08 Oct
Experience Vlerick Evening
Category: General Info Sessions

13 Oct
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20 Oct
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Meet our faculty

Ann Vereecke
Prof Ann Vereecke Vereecke is programme director of 'Excellence in Supply Chain Management'

Related Articles

  1. Supply chain planning in the digital age

    With new, digital technologies entering the factories and the supply chain, the role of people in manufacturing and logistics is undeniably changing. Existing tasks are disappearing or changing, new tasks are emerging. But what about the planning function? How is this function being impacted by the introduction of digital technologies – and, in particular, artificial intelligence – making the planning system more advanced? This report summarises insights from interviews with decision-makers in multinational manufacturing companies.
  2. COVID-19 vaccines: What if we don’t have enough of them?

    Vaccines usually have complex manufacturing processes and long production lead times. It is likely that we will face acute shortages in the initial period after the vaccine is produced. We will then have to rely on good targeting and rationing strategies for the quantity of vaccines available. Traditional inventory management systems using backlog or underage costs are generally improper in the human life context. Research by Professor Behzad Samii weighs out other inventory allocation mechanisms.
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Accreditations
& Rankings

Equis Association of MBAs AACSB Financial Times