CUS302 Supply Chain Security (16)

This subject provides students with both theoretical and practical appreciation of the operation of a global sourcing model. It introduces students to the threat terrorism poses to international trade and the roles that Customs and industry play to achieve supply chain security.  Students will examine critically the various regulatory responses and initiatives introduced following the terrorist attacks on the United States in September 2001.

Subject availability
Session 1 (30)
Online
Canberra Campus
Session 2 (60)
Online
Canberra Campus
Continuing students should consult the SAL for current offering details. Where differences exist between the Handbook and the SAL, the SAL should be taken as containing the correct subject offering details.
Subject Information
Grading System
HD/FL
Duration
One session
School
Centre for Customs and Excise Studies
Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of this subject, students should:
  • be able to demonstrate an in-depth understanding of the operation of a global sourcing model
  • be able to articulate the roles of the members of a typical supply chain
  • be able to demonstrate an in-depth understanding of the key concepts of international supply chain management
  • be able to discuss and evaluate critically practical and topical international supply chain security initiatives and issues
  • be able to assess critically the role that both Customs and business plays in securing international trade
  • be able to assess and apply the principles contained in the WCO Framework of Standards to a supply chain scenario
Syllabus
The subject will cover the following topics:
  • Background to supply chain security
  • Impact of international terrorism
  • U.S. Response: CSI including 24 Hour Rule, CT-PAT, TSA Air Cargo Security Regulations
  • International Response: WCO Framework of Standards, IMO port and ship security, ICAO Annex 17, Authorised Economic Operators (AEOs)
  • Regional Response: EU, Secure Trade in APEC Region (STAR)
  • The role of Customs in securing international trade
  • The role of business in securing international trade
  • Detection and security technology
  • The potential improvement to trade from supply chain security
Contact
Current Students

For any enquiries about subject selection or course structure you will need to contact your Course Director. You can find the name and contact details for your Course Director in your offer letter or contact your School office.

Prospective Students

For further information about Charles Sturt University, or this course offering, please contact info.csu on 1800 334 733 (free call within Australia) or enquire online.

The information contained in the 2017 CSU Handbook was accurate at the date of publication: June 2018. The University reserves the right to vary the information at any time without notice.

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