Since 1974, GES has enabled clients’ supply chain success through ocean & air freight forwarding, overland transport, Customs brokerage & compliance consulting, cargo consolidation, warehousing & distribution, specialty cargo handling, and project logistics.The state-of-the-art technology platform provides outstanding visibility, flexibility and customization potential, while highly trained personnel share a commitment to providing the ultimate customer service.We understand the challenges of transporting goods in today’s fast-paced global marketplace.

"We are still in the red, but what other industry could add $24 billion to its second-largest cost—fuel—in one year and still improve the bottom line?

" asks Giovanni Bisignani, director general and CEO of the International Air Transport Association (IATA), summing up the state of the airline industry as a whole.

Given the environment in the airfreight sector today, one could easily call Zubrod's comment an understatement—on a grand scale.

Skyrocketing fuel prices, escalating security concerns, revised inventory management policies, competition from other transport modes, and industry consolidation—these five factors pose significant challenges for the air cargo sector.

We offer integrated turnkey project logistics, integrated logistics project management and forwarding management services to various industries on a global scale.

We develop transportation solutions that are tailor-made for each project and allow for fast and secure shipment of plant parts, as well as, bulky and oversized goods for a great variety of projects.October 15, 2006 | Lisa Harrington No tags available Increasing fuel prices, security threats, changing inventory strategies, mode shifting, and provider consolidation have the air cargo industry in a tailspin.Here's how carriers and shippers plan to fly past these challenges."This is an interesting time in air cargo." So says Justin Zubrod, vice president with global consulting firm Booz Allen Hamilton.We offer full container ocean shipping on as many as 10-12 different “direct” carrier contracts.This enables AIC to offer multiple carriers per trade lane each with variable cut off time, transit times and cost structures.IATA's airline members carried 3.7 percent more cargo in July 2006 than one year earlier.