Customs-Trade Partnership Against Terrorism (C-TPAT) Supply Chain Security
Website http://bit.ly/2mhx2MY |
Category c tpat compliance checklist, c tpat regulations, c tpat security training, c tpat training, c tpat webinar,Supply Chain Management
Deadline: April 12, 2017 | Date: April 12, 2017
Venue/Country: New Hyde Park, U.S.A
Updated: 2017-03-13 16:13:51 (GMT+9)
Call For Papers - CFPOverview:The Customs-Trade Partnership Against Terrorism (C-TPAT) is a voluntary supply chain security program led by U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP). It is intended to improve the security of supply chains of private enterprises against the threat of terrorism.The program was launched in November 2001, with seven large U.S. companies as the initial participants. By the end of 2014, more than 10,000 members joined the effort. More than 4300 importers in the program account for more than half of the value of all merchandise imported into the U.S.C-TPAT certification can be attained by companies who seek to be considered low risk, enabling their cargo to be processed in an expedited manner with fewer Customs examinations. The certification involves a documented process for determining and mitigating risk throughout a company’s international supply chain.The program is voluntary, but affords those participating in it a huge advantage in terms of international trade. In this webinar, we will explore the best approach to C-TPAT certification and discuss best practices.Why Should You Attend:This C-TPAT training will provide valuable assistance to all personnel in FDA-regulated companies currently facing the global challenges of counterfeit and contraband operations, which have a negative impact on their revenue and, potentially, on their reputation. The industries regulated by FDA that are affected include:Supply Chain Management and AnalystsQuality Assurance Management and AnalystsRegulatory Affairs Management and AnalystsLegal Professionals in Manufacturing CompaniesInformation Technology Managers and AnalystsCompliance Managers and AnalystsBusiness Stakeholders responsible for manufacturing supply chain functionsConsultants working in the manufacturing/supply chain sectors of industryTransportation personnel who are handling goods and supervisorsSecurity personnel responsible for supply chain activitiesAuditors and Inspectors responsible for evaluating supply chain security and complianceThe webinar should target consultants working in the life sciences industry who are involved in securing their supply chain systems.The webinar should also be marketed to tobacco and related industry companies, as they are now under FDA regulations (Tobacco Control Act 2009/ Deeming Act 2016) and most have devices that are used to deliver e-liquids.Areas Covered in this Webinar:U.S. Customs and Border PatrolC-TPAT Strategy DesignC-TPAT Certification and BenefitsInternational Terrorism as a ChallengeMitigation of Terrorist ThreatsMutual Recognition ArrangementsBest Industry PracticesQ&ALearning Objectives:Learn about the role of the U.S. Customs Border PatrolUnderstand the potential threats of international terrorism to a company’s supply chainUnderstand how C-TPAT came to fruitionUnderstand the key benefits of C-TPAT certificationLearn how to comply with requirements for C-TPAT certificationLearn key ways to mitigate the threats of international terrorismLearn how to use technology to combat terrorism while keeping down costWho Will Benefit:Professionals in the following industries may benefit from the content:PharmaceuticalMedical Devices and DiagnosticsBiotechnologyTobacco and Related (Vapor, e-Cigarette, Cigar, etc.)Speaker Profile:Carolyn Troiano has more than 30 years of experience in computer system validation in the pharmaceutical, medical device, animal health, tobacco and other FDA-regulated industries. She is currently an independent consultant, advising companies on computer system validation and large-scale IT system implementation projects.During her career, Carolyn worked directly, or on a consulting basis, for many of the larger pharmaceutical companies in the US and Europe. She developed validation programs and strategies back in the mid-1980s, when the first FDA guidebook was published on the subject, and collaborated with FDA and other industry representatives on 21 CFR Part 11, the FDA’s electronic record/electronic signature regulation.
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