Charlotte, NC, USA – March 14, 2019 – BYTON, an electric vehicle (EV) startup headquartered in Nanjing, China, has announced their partnership with Thomson Reuters ONESOURCE Global Trade, powered by Integration Point. With the increased market access and improved import and export management offered by ONESOURCE Global Trade, BYTON plans to grow their business footprint worldwide.

BYTON entered into the EV market in 2016 with the intent to push the boundaries of mobility through digital transformation. After recruiting staff from a range of international companies and premiering their first EV concept in January 2018, BYTON set their sights on mass production and a tentative 2020 release date into U.S. and China markets. Along with ERP deployment at a brand new manufacturing facility, BYTON prioritized implementing a cloud-based customs operating system to streamline their import and export processes and maintain compliance in the constantly evolving trade environment.

Charlotte, NC, USA – March 6, 2019 – Supply & Demand Chain Executive announced its 19th annual listing of Pros to Know in the supply chain industry this month. Integration Point, now part of Thomson Reuters ONESOURCE Global Trade, is pleased to announce that three of our team members have been recognized for their efforts in assisting multi-national companies achieve success in global trade management and compliance.

Supply & Demand Chain Executive selects their annual Pros to Know from a pool of individuals that hail from software firms, service providers, consultancies, and academia. These individuals demonstrate a passion for helping their supply chain clients or the supply chain community at large prepare to meet the significant challenges of today’s global commerce climate. This year, Supply & Demand Chain Executive recognized Steve Tian, Melissa Irmen, and Thomas Lobert for their contributions to the field of global trade compliance.

UK Prime Minister Theresa May has announced that members of Parliament (MPs) are set to vote for a second time on the Brexit withdrawal agreement on March 12. The agreement suffered a historic loss on January 15 when MPs rejected the deal by 432 votes to 202.

May has returned to Brussels for further negotiations on the withdrawal agreement with the European Union in hopes of securing the kind of modifications that the British lawmakers say they need to pass it. So far, EU officials have indicated that they don’t intend to re-open the previously agreed-upon withdrawal agreement. If MPs reject her deal again on March 12, they are expected to vote on whether or not to leave the EU without a deal in place, and whether or not the March 29 exit date can be pushed back. Although there is a wide range of complaints across Parliament, there are a few select sticking points.