Bruce MarshBruce works in the company’s Washington, DC Office handling postal policy, transportation, and sustainability. He has almost 20 years of experience in the logistics and delivery sector and worked for the U.S. Senate’s Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee and a Member of Leadership in the House of Representatives. Bruce’s industry experience includes serving as the Deputy Assistant Inspector General and Director of Government Relations for the U.S. Postal Service Office of Inspector General, as well as Manager of International Affairs for the USPS Global Business Group. Bruce holds a BA from Wake Forest University and an MA from The Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies.
The mail must get through: building a customer-centric middle mile
The presentation will consider the following: If the postal service was building its network and transportation system for the first time, what would it look like for commercial and single-piece optimization? How would the plants be designed and positioned? How would the network interface with downstream entry? Would you make the system more simple or more complex? How would pricing work? What would the next evolutionary step for workshare look like? What would the role of more sortation delivery of local mail be, given advances in DPS capabilities at post offices or even delivery vehicles? What is meant by sorting to the light and what would it mean for network design? Are there other technologies that the postal service should consider integrating into its system or in the case of the FSS, should remove from plants?