Delivery Drivers Have to Follow Safety

Professional Courier Delivery Services Drivers

Professional Courier Delivery Service Have to Follow Safety

Professional Courier Delivery Service Have to Follow Safety Dallas Minneapolis

All professional courier delivery service follow safety more than regular drivers. A few days ago I notice news about Las Vegas police searching for two young men who were caught on camera attacking an Uber driver after he refused their ride. Then I thought about the delivery services and courier services drivers. The difference is professional courier delivery services in Minneapolis and Dallas delivery service drivers or courier service drivers do not provide a ride to passengers. Most of our delivery provided to the business to business, so they are not faced with any physical attack. But the drivers still have the follow all the safety and the governing laws of the States Federal and Local laws where they operate. Thomson Reuters reported that A French teenager who had hidden inside a garbage container was crushed to death inside a trash truck in Luxembourg on Saturday, April 13, 2013, police said. sanitation workers discovered the 17-year-old only when he shouted out as they emptied the container into the back of the truck early on Saturday morning, but by then he was already in the grasp of the crushing mechanism.
“He cried out, but it was already too late,” a spokeswoman for Luxembourg police said on Monday.
The young man, whose name was not released, died on the scene, in the city of Luxembourg. Police have opened an investigation. Delivery Service Driver was not able to help. “Copyright 2013 Thomson Reuters”U.S. Military Reduces Scope of DTCI Cargo Program
The U.S. Army has removed all specialty and flatbed freight from its outsourced logistics company. This contract termination decision made by the defense transportation logistics professional courier delivery services coordination Initiative program, because those freight categories have not produced the anticipated cost savings. Transport Topics has reported. Consolidation opportunities never materialized, nor were cost reductions for the movement of cargo requiring specialized and flatbed equipment realized,” said a March 13 Pentagon memo obtained by TT. “As a result, headquarters, Department of the Army, requested the removal of all U.S. property and fiscal offices, as well as the exclusion of shipments requiring the use of specialized or flatbed equipment.”
The memo said that effective March 17, DTCI sites in California, Florida, Utah and Washington would no longer participate in the program, which is run by San Mateo, Calif.-based Menlo Worldwide Logistics, a subsidiary of Con-way Inc.

Menlo was awarded the seven-year, $1.7 billion DTCI contract in 2007 to oversee nearly one-third of all military freight movements within the continental United States. It was said to be the largest defense logistics outsourcing in history and was intended to bring the best commercial practices to the military. Instead, the Army said those freight shipments would be sent using voluntary tenders or spot bid, whichever is applicable,” military officials said in the memo. An army spokeswoman said that an “enterprise” analysis conducted by an independent third-party contractor showed that freight volume moved via specialized and flatbed equipment was approximately 21% of the 2011 total freight volume but represented a much more significant percentage of costs — 62%. The precise figures were not provided. The analysis confirmed that, in some cases, specific and flatbed tenders — publicly posted rates — were outperforming DTCI contract rates.
“So, pending these results, we received requests from Army, Navy, Marine Corps and the Defense Logistics Agency to remove specialized and flatbed equipment requirements from the contract,” a Surface Deployment and Distribution Command spokeswoman, who asked not to be identified, said.
The types of goods moved on specialized and flatbed equipment is “freight of all kinds,” including general cargo, tools, parts, boxes of supplies, military equipment and trucks moving within the continental United States, the spokeswoman said.
The dollar value of revisions to the DTCI contract is currently being negotiated with Menlo, the spokeswoman added. Gary Frantz, spokesman for Menlo
parent company Con-way, said the changes were made after an assessment of current volume activity and an ongoing analysis of cost-saving opportunities for shipment types and volume patterns by mode and by location.
“These changes represent the natural evolution and prudent ongoing management of a large, sophisticated management program like DTCI, which continues to serve hundreds of commercial and military locations generating tens of thousands of shipments,” Frantz said. “What remains under contract between Menlo and the government is the vast majority of the originally planned volume of freight moving by all major modes.”Department of Defense officials have boasted in the past that the Pentagon would cut military transportation costs by at least 19%, and Menlo has said the program already has saved the military millions of dollars in shipping costs.
In October, the military awarded Menlo a one-year contract extension despite a DOD inspector general’s report made public a month earlier that raised questions about whether the program had produced the huge savings claimed by Menlo, in large part because of DOD’s failure to scrutinize the contract requirements closely.
In a written announcement to customers last month, Menlo said its “scope of services to the government will be modified.” “All specialized equipment — flatbed, step deck, lowboy, over-dimension/overweight and flatbed less-than-truckload will be ordered directly by the government and not fall under Menlo’s agreements,” Menlo wrote.
Menlo said that those who wish to continue to ship the excluded shipments will need to make sure they are DOD-approved carriers and submit their own rate agreements directly with the government.
In addition, Menlo said a total of 20 “lower-volume” DTCI locations are being removed from the program. Menlo said all truckload van/reefer, all expedited truckload, heavyweight airfreight, less-than-truckload, and other offers planned through Menlo by DOD will continue to operate under DTCI. “We will still handle more than 1,300 shipments daily from hundreds of military and commerce.”if you are looking for professional courier delivery services in Minneapolis, warehouse logistics, medical courier in Dallas and Minneapolis contact Smart Delivery Service. Our warehouse storage and messenger service are always following the safety 1st policy.


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