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A new report recently released by Los Angeles-based industrial real estate company CBRE said that the need for supply chain restructuring, due to a what it called a response to the COVID-19 pandemic, could lead to new practices which could drive further demand for industrial distribution space.

The CBRE report said that the downward trend in inventory-to-sales ratios since the early 1990s could reverse as manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers store materials and products closer to manufacturing centres and end consumers.

The Covid-19 crisis has underscored the fragility of just-in-time (JIT) production networks and shown their susceptibility to manufacturing facilities, ports and borders that have been closed due to the epidemic.

CBRE suggests that there are indications that businesses may well be considering a reversal of thinking on running lean supply chains with low inventory cover, which would most likely lead to increased levels of inventory being held close to hand over the long term, with a subsequent upsurge in demand for warehouse space.

In a post-Covid-19 world, businesses will need greater flexibility and agility in their inventory strategy to become more resilient to massive disruption to supply chains that we have seen resulting from the pandemic.

This has led to radical changes in warehousing requirements from retailers, manufacturers and shippers against a backdrop of slowing sales and the need to store goods coming in from suppliers, in some sectors, and soaring demand in others, such as health and groceries.

The report adds that it is time for business to switch from the traditional strategy of maintaining a core capacity of warehousing while paying for expensive emergency space during peaks, and accepting there will be periods of under-utilisation, by lowering the level of core capacity and accepting peaks as a normal way of doing business.

This would necessitate the use of a range of resources so business can be switched in and out of the additional facilities seamlessly, with minimal impact on the costs and efficiencies of the supply chain.

Additionally, the CBRE report said as economies restart, business supply chains will develop to reflect new realities, predicting that domestic supply chains may receive a boost as companies re-shore or near-shore production and up inventory levels to be closer to consumers and manufacturing locations, although it acknowledges that is by no means an easy or fleeting decision.

Clearly that is not something that would show up in the data yet, but companies will be making decisions regarding their inventory levels which will impact the demand for industrial space over the medium-to-long term.

Many global manufacturers have already responded to rising labour costs in China and ongoing trade conflicts by diversifying supply chains throughout Asia in a multi-country strategy.

Supply chain analysts have suggested that the COVID-19 pandemic is likely to see businesses with an over-dependence in one country or region reassessing their sourcing and manufacturing strategies.

However, the CBRE report concludes that a widespread exodus of manufacturing capacity from China is unlikely given the sophistication of the industry, the maturity of the supply chain and China’s massive domestic consumption market, with volumes produced from China and the broader Asian region likely to remain dominant.


BIFA wishes to highlight the Test and Trace Guidance, plus the obligations on employers regarding the provision of Driver Facilities.

NHS test and trace: workplace guidance for England

The NHS test and trace service is designed to support economic recovery and help businesses work safely.

The Test and Trace service will help to manage the risk of the virus re-emerging as restrictions on everyday life are eased.

It is vital that employers play their part to make their workplace COVID-secure and encourage workers to follow any notifications to self-isolate.

Employers have a legal obligation to protect the health and safety of their workers and should follow the safer workplace guidance on GOV.UK.

We would like you to share your stories with us about what adjustments you are making in your workplace so we can use this in our communications activity with other businesses. Please email us with your comments

Scotland’s Test & Protect approach: advice for employers in Scotland

Test and Protect, Scotland’s approach to implementing the 'test, trace, isolate, support' strategy is a public health measure designed to break chains of transmission of Coronavirus (COVID-19) in the community.

Employers should follow the guidance on what to do.

Employers have a legal obligation to protect the health and safety of their workers and should follow the safer workplace guidance on GOV.UK and check for additional sector guidance in Scotland.

Tell us how we can help you work safely

We value your feedback as an influential stakeholder in your industry.

Your help will inform our approach to communicating key information to ensure businesses continue to comply with the law using proportionate risk management.

We would like you to please take 2 minutes to complete this survey.

Department for Transport and HSE issue joint letter on driver’s facilities

HSE has jointly written an open letter with the Department for Transport, to reassure drivers, and to remind employers of their obligations to provide suitable toilet and hand washing facilities to drivers visiting their premises.

Businesses which make or receive deliveries must ensure that drivers have easy and safe access to toilets and hand washing facilities to support their health and wellbeing whilst carrying out their important work.

Reassurance on the risk of air conditioning spreading coronavirus

In response to concerns raised about the risks of air conditioning spreading coronavirus, we have issued advice that the risk of air conditioning spreading coronavirus is extremely low.

If you use a centralised ventilation system that removes and circulates air to different rooms, it is recommended that you turn off recirculation and use a fresh air supply.

You do not need to adjust other types of air conditioning systems.

If you’re unsure, speak to your heating ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) engineers or advisers.

Good ventilation is encouraged to help reduce the risk of spreading coronavirus.

For all the latest information and advice visit our coronavirus microsite.


They are asking their key suppliers to report data through CDP’s environmental disclosure platform on their impacts, risks, opportunities and strategies related to climate change, deforestation and/or water security issues. This data will then be used to inform procurement decisions and supplier engagement strategies.

These companies are joining the likes of Walmart, Microsoft, Stanley Black & Decker and Japan’s Environment Ministry, bringing the total number of CDP supply chain members to over 150 organisations with a combined procurement spend of over USD4 trillion, all calling for transparency on environmental issues from their suppliers. In total the request has gone out to over 15,000 suppliers this year.

The current Covid-19 pandemic and its economic fallout has shown that building resiliency into our global supply chains has never been more vital. Global corporations have supply chains that wrap around the globe, touching millions of people, and by holding the purse strings they have the power to drive impact at scale – incentivising a behaviour shift in the companies that supply them. With emissions in the supply chain being on average 5.5 times higher than a company’s direct emissions, the buyer-supplier dynamic will make or break whether our economy can reach net zero by 2050, as the science demands.

The organisations joining CDP for 2020 hail from around the world, with a surge of 34% growth in North America.

The demand for this data among the procurement teams of some of the biggest buyers in the world is driven by growing awareness of the environmental risks posed to business – including physical impacts disrupting global supply chains and reputational risks to brands because of environmental damage in the supply chain.

BIFA encourages its members to appreciate that they have a duty to act sustainably and to both protect and where possible enhance the environment through the efficient and effective conduct of all business operations.

It also encourages its members to commit to environmental issues and understand that more and more companies will be looking for evidence of environmental / sustainability commitments when they are looking to award logistics contracts.


Container lines have continued routing vessels via the Cape of Good Hope this month despite shippers protesting against the needless burning of fuel.

Taking advantage of lower bunker costs, carriers are steaming around the Cape to avoid Suez Canal tolls that can total around $700,000 for a fully laden 20,000 TEU capacity container ship.

IKEA has led shipper protests, telling Lloyd’s Loading List that it would consider not booking slots with lines that continued to use a route it considers incompatible with its sustainable supply chain efforts.

Even so, and despite Suez Canal toll discounts to discourage diversions from 1 May, as of 26 May a total of 15 ships that departed from Europe and North America in May were still using the Cape route, even though they would have been eligible for the Suez toll discounts.

“This has brought the total number of container ships using the Cape route to 32 since March this year,” said Alphaliner.

“While some of the ships that opted for the longer route are only making ad hoc trips via the Cape, at least four strings appear to have made the Cape route a regular fixture on their eastbound leg to Asia from North Europe and the US East Coast.”

All three major shipping alliances have been using the route.  The services that are currently making regular sailings via the Cape route according to Alphaliner include:

  • The 2M ‘AE-2/Swan’ service (ending soon as service will be temporarily suspended) calling at Rotterdam, Felixstowe, Antwerp, Rotterdam, Algeciras, Singapore, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Qingdao, Busan, Ningbo, Yantian, Tanjung Pelepas, Rotterdam
  • The 2M ’AE-6/Lion’ service calling at Antwerp, Le Havre, Felixstowe, Singapore, Laem Chabang, Nansha, Yantian, Shanghai, USWC
  • The OCEAN Alliance ’AWE-6/PEX3’ service calling at Bayport, Mobile, New Orleans, Tampa, Miami, Singapore, Cai Mep, Hong Kong, Shekou, Ningbo, Shanghai, Busan New Port, Bayport
  • THE Alliance ’EC4’ service calling at New York, Norfolk, Savannah, Charleston, New York, Singapore, Kaohsiung, Hong Kong, Yantian, Cai Mep, Singapore

Source: Alphaliner

A spokesperson for IKEA told Lloyd’s Loading List last week that use of the longer route had “raised concerns of increased greenhouse gas emissions due to the longer sailing distances” and that assurances has been sought from shipping lines about its ongoing use.

Carriers had responded that the route was used temporarily as “a result of closed warehouses and stores in the receiving countries”, an IKEA spokesperson said.

The spokesperson added: “We have been in contact with our contracted shipping lines and have got a confirmation that this route was used only for a limited period of time.”

IKEA said it would consider not booking slots with lines that continued to utilise the route in future. “We have an ambitious climate agenda and stringent carbon reduction goals,” said the spokesperson. “From this perspective, it is key is to increase fuel efficiency, replace fossil fuels with alternatives and introduce new technologies.

“We will favour shipping lines that share this direction so that we together can achieve a transition into a climate positive ocean shipping.”

In the IKEA sustainability strategy – People & Planet Positive – the company outlined its goal to become Climate Positive by 2030. “For transports, in IKEA Supply Chain Operations, this goal translates to a 70% average carbon reduction from every transport we do,” said the spokesperson.

“Since ocean shipping is about 40% of the carbon footprint in IKEA Supply Chain Operations, it is a clear focus area for us,” IKEA told Lloyd’s Loading List. “We are in a continuous dialogue with our service providers, including the shipping lines, regarding our Sustainability agenda. Hence there is full transparency about our goals, objectives and priorities on how we plan to become Climate Positive by 2030.”

Source: Lloyds Loading List


All coronavirus business support information can be found at gov.uk/business-support

Contents

  • UK Government launches NHS Test and Trace service

  • Reminder: Working safely during coronavirus (COVID-19) business webinars – find out how to make your workplace COVID-secure

  • New Updates and Guidance

  • Requests for Business Intelligence and Assistance

 

UK Government launches NHS Test and Trace service

From today, anyone who tests positive for coronavirus in England will be contacted by NHS Test and Trace and will need to share information about their recent interactions. This could include household members, people with whom they have been in direct contact, or within 2 metres for more than 15 minutes.

People identified as having been in close contact with someone who has a positive test must stay at home for 14 days, even if they do not have symptoms, to stop unknowingly spreading the virus.

If those in isolation develop symptoms, they can book a test at nhs.uk/coronavirus or by calling 119. If they test positive, they must continue to stay at home for 7 days or until their symptoms have passed. If they test negative, they must complete the 14-day isolation period. You can find further guidance here.

There is specific guidance on the NHS test and trace service for employers, business, workers and the self-employed which can be found here.

Test and Protect in Scotland has also been launched today. Test, Trace, Protect in Wales will launch on 1 June 2020 and contact tracing in Northern Ireland is currently up and running.

Reminder: Working safely during coronavirus (COVID-19) business webinars – find out how to make your workplace COVID-secure

Join a free webinar, hosted by the Department of Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy, find out more about how to make your workplace COVID-secure. The webinars cover a range of different types of workplace settings which are allowed to be open in England. You can also find the full written guidance for a range of different types of work and practical actions for businesses to take based on 5 main steps here

Recorded business videos and webinars are available on a range of topics. You can find links to them here.

New Updates and Guidance

New

French border restrictions in response to coronavirus

A summary of the border restrictions in place for travelling to the UK and to France.

Furloughed drivers and recording mobile working time

For operators and furloughed drivers on EU mobile working time rules and EU and AETR drivers’ hours and tachograph rules.

Updates

Changes to notifying an option to tax land and buildings during coronavirus (COVID-19)

HMRC have extended the time limit for notifying of a decision to opt to tax land and buildings, to 90 days from the date the decision to opt was made. This applies to decisions made between 15 February and 30 June 2020.

Requests for Business Intelligence and Assistance

Offer coronavirus support
Tell us how your business might be able to help with the response to coronavirus by using our online service.

Share the impact coronavirus is having on your organisation
Let us know how the outbreak is impacting your business.  Please send your intelligence to intel@beis.gov.uk. Commercially sensitive information will be treated accordingly.  Please note that this inbox is only for receiving intelligence and does not provide business advice. 

Help us shine a light on the stories of key workers
Tell us about key workers you know that are helping to keep the UK moving during the Coronavirus pandemic. Please fill in this online form for key workers in the following sectors: manufacturing, construction, consumer goods, scientists/researchers, servicing, postal workers, and  oil/gas/electricity/water/sewage/chemical workers.

Other useful links

Some aspects of business support are devolved. Specific information for businesses and employers in Northern Ireland, Scotland, and Wales is available. In England, Growth Hubs can advise on local and UK Government business support.

Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy

Business Intelligence and Readiness Directorate      

sed@beis.gov.uk

28 May 2020 

You can subscribe to receive these bulletins directly. After adding your email address click add subscriptions, tick the newsletter box and then click next.


Container shipping demand will not enjoy a late summer – or even autumn – revival, according to Bimco. Indeed, rates are more likely fall rather than rise in the coming months.

“The coronavirus pandemic looks set to continue to hammer container shipping demand,” said Peter Sand, Chief Shipping Analyst.

“While the lower demand that came when China shut down much of its manufacturing in February has passed, it was been replaced by a demand shock, as almost every other country entered their own forms of lockdown.

He said the recession and drop in consumer spending the pandemic had provoked would continue to hit the container shipping industry hard “with no sudden bounce back in demand expected”.

He added: “Even under the WTO’s (World Trade Organization) optimistic scenario, container shipping demand will fall by 10% in 2020.

“Bimco expects that, much like on the Far East to Europe route, spot rates and contract rates will fall in the coming months, with average earnings for the year at loss-making levels.”

In his latest analysis, Sand notes that the idle container ship fleet reached a new record this month, at 2.65m TEU, as lines took action to shore up spot rates.

With demand still severely affected, he predicts the idle fleet will remain at around 10% for the rest of the year.

“The large idle fleet has, so far, been enough to support freight rates, temporarily hiding the losses for carriers,” he said. “While savings are made by not sailing – with voyage costs and some operating costs avoided – the empty ships are still generating a loss on a daily basis, with some of the operating costs still present and financing costs unchanged, while not providing any income.”

Sand believes carriers are having particular difficulties finding ways of deploying all the ultra-large container ships delivered in recent years.

“Their size means many of them can only be deployed on the Far East to Europe route, and with demand here falling, the ships will have nowhere to go,” he said.

“The jump in idle fleet also shows that cascading to other routes in present market conditions is not an option, as demand has evaporated across the board. In the charter market, the biggest losers in the short term are those who charter their ships on short-term contracts.”

Source: Lloyds Loading List


Included in the proposals are a Green Maritime Fund to drive sustainable development and help stimulate growth consistent with Net Zero aims. A key message is to energise our ports by igniting their potential to fire up the economy.

The document outlines a framework for recovery, providing government with ideas on how to unlock the untapped potential of UK ports to drive growth; supporting a recovery process that brings all of the regions of the UK along with it - to create a stronger Britain than ever before. It focuses on three key areas to kick start economic activity:

  1. Continued medium-term cash flow and business support

  2. A massive scaling up of the UK’s infrastructure ambitions including a Green Maritime Fund for sustainable development

  3. A bold and broad-based inclusive Freeports and fast track planing policy

Divided into short, medium and long-term initiatives, the plan outlines how government can utilise ports and the wider maritime industry, not only to administer first aid to the economy in its first steps towards recovery but to prevent economic aftershocks and stimulate growth for years to come. This plan is for 2020 and beyond.

Commenting, Richard Ballantyne, Chief Executive at the British Ports Association said;

“The Covid-19 crisis has been unprecedented in both the speed at which it has hit and the depth. Many ports have seen significant drops in volumes in activity which were impossible to predict and the impact is likely to be felt over the medium-term as the health crisis eases but the economic impact bites.

Ports are key national and regional hubs for economic activity and jobs. However collected by the BPA shows that just 36% of our ports feel confident about their business outlook over the next 12 months so we need Government to fan the flames of their potential to spark wider economic benefits. Help ports and you help the country.

The BPA is, therefore, proposing the following three packages; Continued medium-term cash flow and business support; a massive scaling up of the UK’s infrastructure ambitions; and a bold and broad-based Freeports policy and port zoning strategy. We are promoting a Green Maritime Fund to provide a pro Net Zero development and growth agenda.

These packages offer a path to prosperity in the long-term while promoting sustainable growth and helping ports to realise their potential in what is likely to be the most challenging economic climate for a generation. Ports have the ambition to lead the country to a new future.

A key message is that we want energise our ports by igniting their potential to fire up the economy. Let’s make it happen.”

1. Continued medium-term cash flow and business support

According to data collected by the BPA, 86% of ports have seen either substantial or severe impacts on shipping and customer activities. However, ports are not only seeing a vast impact on their commercial activity but facing requests for assistance to help keep port users afloat too. Furthermore, 32% of ports are now concerned about borrowings and banking covenants. The government must, therefore, support investment and cash flow in the short-term.

Measures outlined within the plan including a government factoring service. This would allow ports and other businesses to raise funds in the short term. The BPA also highlights how a deferral of business rates backed by central Government would also free up capital to help cash flow.

Looking ahead, the BPA is asking government to support skills development to ensure retaining and developing people is not a cost burden.

2. A massive scaling up of the UK’s infrastructure ambitions

Without a doubt, investment in infrastructure will play a fundamental role in securing the UK’s future prosperity. Infrastructure investments are entirely cost-effective; when money is channelled into infrastructure, returns to the economy are multiplied. Measures outlined within the plan include a UK Infrastructure Bank and a Green Maritime Fund.

The BPA welcomes government’s sustainability objectives but stresses that significant investment will be required to achieve these targets. The BPA is, therefore, proposing government adopts a Green Maritime Fund, to unlock capital, aid the growth of the sector while also taking steps towards the Government’s most critical long-term policy aims. The BPA will also shortly be publishing a paper that explores how to overcome the barriers to ship-to-shore power.

3. A bold and broad-based inclusive Freeports policy

The UK government is in the process of developing a UK-wide strategy on Freeports, and the BPA will be outlining our views further within our response to the consultation. However, we have identified several imperative conditions of the UK Freeport model to unlock the untapped potential of the UK’s coastal communities – leaving no region behind through this process - by drawing investment into manufacturing and logistics

We urge the government not to limit its ambition to the previously suggested 10 site proposals as there is a real danger of the leaving some regions behind by limiting the scope. We also ask that government reclassifies ‘port zones’ with improved planning, fiscal and regulatory status.

DOWNLOAD REPORT HERE

Source: British Ports Association


The 500,000-unit freight-only facility will inject state-of-the-art capacity into the country’s ports sector by utilising a truck driver-free operation* at a time when infection control is uppermost in everyone’s minds. [*Unaccompanied – freight transported into the UK without truck drivers]

After a year of construction, led by construction giants GRAHAM, the country’s newest and largest unaccompanied freight roll on/roll off (ro-ro) terminal, located at the edge of London, will operate in exclusive partnership with P&O Ferries. The first ship to use the fully operational terminal was P&O’s chartered freight ferry the Norstream. Watch the video here: https://vimeo.com/423067160

The bespoke terminal will import and export containers and trailers with vital supplies for the UK, including food, drink and medicines to and from continental Europe on P&O’s busy Tilbury-Zeebrugge freight route.

The new ro-ro terminal is part of a £250 million investment by owner, Forth Ports, which is creating a brand-new port, Tilbury2. The terminal is trusted trader Authorised Economic Operator (AEO) accredited and embraces the latest booking and border technology, such as number plate recognition, which ensures that the terminal is Brexit-ready to continue the smooth passage of goods, regardless of the eventual EU-UK settlement. The marine works for the new ro-ro terminal were completed in April and successful ship trials were carried out on 17 May.

Source: Forthports


All coronavirus business support information can be found at gov.uk/business-support

Contents

  • Coronavirus Statutory Sick Pay Rebate Scheme is now live

  • Reminder: Working safely during coronavirus (COVID-19) business webinars – find out how to make your workplace COVID-secure

  • New Updates and Guidance • Requests for Business Intelligence and Assistance

 

Coronavirus Statutory Sick Pay Rebate Scheme is now live

The UK Government’s Coronavirus Statutory Sick Pay Rebate Scheme is now live on GOV.UK.

If you’re an employer with fewer than 250 employees, you can now claim for Coronavirus-related Statutory Sick Pay (SSP). You can also speak to your tax agent about making claims on your behalf.

The repayment will cover up to two weeks of the applicable rate of SSP. For more information on eligibility and how to make a claim please visit GOV.UK.

For more information about this Coronavirus support measure, you can also sign-up to HMRC’s Statutory Sick Pay Scheme Webinar.

Reminder: Working safely during coronavirus (COVID-19) business webinars – find out how to make your workplace COVID-secure

The UK Government, in consultation with industry, has produced guidance to help ensure workplaces in England are as safe as possible during the coronavirus pandemic. Join a free webinar, hosted by the Department of Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy, to find out more about how to make your workplace COVID-secure. 

The webinars cover a range of different types of workplace settings which are allowed to be open. Many businesses operate more than one type of workplace, such as an office, factory and fleet of vehicles. You may need to use more than one of the guides/webinars as you think through what you need to do to keep people safe.

  • Thursday 28 May, 11am: Shops and branches – Guidance for people who run shops, branches, stores or similar environments.

  • Thursday 28 May, 3pm: Vehicles – Guidance for people who work in or from vehicles, including couriers, mobile workers, lorry drivers, on-site transit and work vehicles, field forces and similar.

  • Monday 1 June, 11am: Construction and other outdoor work – Guidance for people who run outdoor working environments.

  • Monday 1 June, 3pm: Labs and research facilities – Guidance for people who run indoor labs and research facilities and similar environments.

  • Tuesday 2 June, 11am: Offices and contact centres – Guidance for people who run offices, contact centres and similar indoor environments.

  • Tuesday 2 June, 3pm: Homes – Guidance for people working in, visiting or delivering to home environments as well as their employers 

New Updates and Guidance

New 

Transport Secretary announces new measures to keep passengers safe

Funding to protect and increase transport services, level up infrastructure and regenerate local economies after the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak. Find out more here.

Plans announced for London’s Covid-19 recovery

A new London Transition Board will co-ordinate London’s response as it emerges from the lockdown and begins to reopen its economy while controlling the virus. Find out more here.

Government boosts UK PPE supply with more than 100 new deals

The government has signed deals with more than 100 new suppliers from around the world as well as ramping up domestic production to help meet demand for PPE.  From this week, GPs and small care homes can also register on the PPE Portal, a new online portal developed in collaboration with eBay to help primary and social care providers to order critical PPE, as it is scaled up nationally. Find out more here.

Updates 

Coronavirus (COVID-19): immigration and borders

Updated to add Entering the UK and Coronavirus (COVID-19): travellers exempt from UK border rules guidance pages.

Coronavirus (COVID-19): business support grant funding - guidance for local authorities

Updated with version 2 of Local Authority Discretionary Fund guidance published – businesses who are eligible for the Self-Employed Income Support Scheme (SEISS) are now eligible to apply for the scheme.

Coronavirus (COVID-19): safer travel guidance for passengers

Addition of text 'You should be prepared to remove your face covering if asked to do so by police officers and police staff for the purposes of identification.'

Tell HMRC about an option to tax land and buildings

HMRC have extended the time limit from the date the decision to opt was made. This now applies to decisions made between 15 February and 30 June 2020. Find out more here.

Coronavirus: MOTs due from 30 March 2020

Added information about what happens if you take your vehicle for its MOT and it fails when the extension has been applied.

Requests for Business Intelligence and Assistance

Offer coronavirus support
Tell us how your business might be able to help with the response to coronavirus by using our online service.

Share the impact coronavirus is having on your organisation
Let us know how the outbreak is impacting your business.  Please send your intelligence to intel@beis.gov.uk. Commercially sensitive information will be treated accordingly.  Please note that this inbox is only for receiving intelligence and does not provide business advice. 

Help us shine a light on the stories of key workers
Tell us about key workers you know that are helping to keep the UK moving during the Coronavirus pandemic. Please fill in this online form for key workers in the following sectors: manufacturing, construction, consumer goods, scientists/researchers, servicing, postal workers, and  oil/gas/electricity/water/sewage/chemical workers.

Other useful links

Some aspects of business support are devolved. Specific information for businesses and employers in Northern Ireland, Scotland, and Wales is available. In England, Growth Hubs can advise on local and UK Government business support.

Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy

Business Intelligence and Readiness Directorate      

sed@beis.gov.uk

27 May 2020 

You can subscribe to receive these bulletins directly. After adding your email address click add subscriptions, tick the newsletter box and then click next.


 

 

 
 
 
 
 
 

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