A U.S. federal mandate requiring truck drivers to use electronic logging devices by the end of next year won’t necessarily be the harbinger of a long-anticipated “capacity crunch.”
Trucking companies and freight shippers shouldn't expect a "rally" or "retreat" but a very slow rebound.
A proposal to mandate speed-limiting technology on heavy trucks would increase demand for truck drivers, U.S. regulators admit.
The world’s No. 2 container maker, slumped to a loss in the first half of 2016.
Investors appear to be demanding more proof “Uber for Trucking” concepts actually will work.
Trucking companies of all types are being driven to take new and sometimes rough routes, as the growth of e-commerce, shifting consumer spending patterns, new regulations and technology create new challenges.
U.S. for-hire truck tonnage in July rose at the slowest pace of 2016 on a year-over-year basis.
The long-anticipated, much-discussed truck driver shortage could surface again as a major problem as early as next year.
Cheaper production and material costs and sagging demand have contributed to the decline.
LA-LB terminal operators decide to individually negotiate hosting arrangements with chassis-leasing companies.