The diffusion and the international context of logistics performance

The authors spatially analyze 2016 data on logistics performance and country wealth using a linear regression framework to determine the relationships between a country’s logistics performance index (LPI) and its domestic product (GDP) per capita, and between its LPI and those of its neighbours. They find that richer countries score better on logistics and GDP per capita appears to have limited ability in accounting for variations in logistics performance, but a country’s LPI is closely related to those of its neighbours. The authors also find that very large differences in one country’s GDP per capita do not significantly change the world’s expected logistics performance level. They obtain the key insights that LPIs, each of which measures the performance along the logistics supply chain within a country, cannot in general be assumed to be mutually independent and that observations that are spatially close to one another are likely to be similar.


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  • Accession Number: 01701952
  • Record Type: Publication
  • Files: TRIS
  • Created Date: Feb 11 2019 3:00PM