Supply Chain Matters® is a registered trademark of The Ferrari Consulting and Research Group LLC (The Company). Supply Chain Matters® may not be used by any third party without written permission of The Company.
When appropriate, certain uses of the Supply Chain Matters® mark may be permitted, such as for advertising purposes or for the authorized linking or reproduction of content from the Supply Chain Matters site. Such permission may be in the form of a written license, the details of which will be dependent on the specific request. Please contact us at [firstname.lastname@example.org] if you would like to request permission to use the Supply Chain Matters® mark. If you have seen unauthorized use of Supply Chain Matters®, we would appreciate hearing from you. Please contact us at [email@example.com].
Content contributed by a Supply Chain Matters contributor grants Supply Chain Matters and its parent or controlling company a royalty-free perpetual license to publish and distribute the content on any web property or electronic channel controlled by The Ferrari Consulting and Research Group LLC.
Content which is the copyright of the Supply Chain Matters blog may not be reproduced, in whole or in part, without the express written permission of the Editor, or the designated officers of the Ferrari Consulting and Research Group LLC, unless the reproduction is a permitted exception.
Exceptions are the following:
- An organization that is a current sponsor of the Supply Chain Matters blog, and who has been granted authorization to reproduce any or all postings through a sponsorship agreement. Any and all Supply Chain Matters postings, in their entirety, or any contiguous part, as a quote, for educational and non-profit purposes in any printed or electronic medium controlled by the sponsor, as long as a complete reference, which includes the complete perma-link URL to the original posting is included.
- Any and all postings authored by a contributor or guest author, in their entirety, for educational and non-profit purposes in any printed or electronic medium controlled by the sponsor, as long as a complete reference, which includes the complete perma-link URL to the original posting is included.
This right remains in existence for as long as the sponsoring organization remains a sponsor, plus one month (a grace period) (up to a maximum of 12 months) for every month the sponsoring organization was contiguously a designated sponsor of Supply Chain Matters. Once sponsorship, and the subsequent grace period has ended, all rights of reproduction are revoked unless a valid agreement granting reproduction rights between the organization and the parent company of Supply Chain Matters is made, or the right of reproduction is covered under another exception.
Syndication, Reprints, and Other Forms of Distribution
Content appearing in the Supply Chain Matters blog or web site (s) may not be reproduced, in whole or in part, without the express written permission of the Editor, Robert Ferrari, the designated officer of the Ferrari Consulting and Research Group LLC., or a guest contributor, unless the reproduction is a permitted exception.
If an organization wishes to reprint, reproduce, repost, or re-distribute any content appearing on the Supply Chain Matters blog, permission was be granted by sending an email request to info <at> supply-chain-matters <dot> com, and includes the following information:
- The specific post or postings that are being requested for reprint, syndication or redistribution, including perma-link URL.
- Name and contact information, to include company, email and telephone number. Any omission of any of this required information will negate a request.
- The method in which you plan to reprint/syndicate or re-publish Supply Chain Matters
- The targeted audience which the content will be directed to
The Editor of Supply Chain Matters will consider reproduction requests and will make every attempt to provide a response within five business days. Requests will not be granted if any required information noted above, is omitted in the request. A response will indicate whether rights of reproduction have been granted without compensation, or whether any fees and /or royalties must be included to license requested content for purposes of reproduction.