Data collection

Whether it is a conflict minerals reporting template (CMRT), an anti-slavery questionnaire, or a bill of materials (BOM) regarding the chemicals in your products, globalized business regulations and standards require you to collect and report data on your supply chain.

Inefficient process put you at risk

Customer relationships

Sending incomplete or inaccurate data to your customers increases your chances of being red flagged and potentially losing contracts with key accounts. 

Internal resource allocation

Allocating job duties to data collection and validation keeps employees from working on core job functions.


Data security

Lack of supply chain data centralization increases the chances of sending bad, inaccurate, or outdated data. In addition, unsecured data warehousing networks put you at risk for a cybersecurity issue.

Centralize supplier communication and supply chain data

Simplify your compliance efforts

Centralize your supply chain. Send information requests to suppliers, view responses and validate the data you collect. In addition, you can warehouse your collected data and then share it with your customers. You can also apply the data you collect to over 30 supply chain programs to learn about your own supply chain compliance statuses.

Companies take supply chain data seriously


Terminated contracts with a vendor because they neglected to provide accurate, timely data.


Reported that problems in upstream communication have negative impacts on downstream customer relationships.

But being proactive leads to business growth


of C-Suite executives say that meeting their 2015 compliance goals was a fundamental driver of new business growth in 2016.

Efficiently collect the data you need for customer compliance requests.



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