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role of the fleet manager

The Corporate Fleet Manager: Today & Tomorrow

There is a need to identify new ways to save money and decrease accidents. Changes in the economy and to whom fleet managers report have adjusted the role of the fleet manager today and will change it again in the future.

A New Emerging Fleet Issue – ‘Burnout’

My takeaway from last April’s NAFA I&E Conference was the extent to which fleet managers are being stretched to their limits. The catalyst has been the recent economic downturn, which decimated what little staff may have been at the disposal of many fleet managers. Time constraints have caused a fleet manager’s daily activity to be a "juggling act," which has devolved into “crisis management” of putting out an endless stream of "fires."

The Changing Role of the Public Sector Fleet Manager

The role of the public sector fleet manager has been changing over the past 20 years. The genesis of this change can be traced back to the privatization trends in government that emerged in the early 1980s during the Reagan Administration.

Roundtable: Fleet and Top Management

How does a fleet administrator go about attaining-and holding on to-meaningful management authority? To find out Automotive Fleet recently put together a roundtable discussion by three fleet managers discussion by three fleet managers who epitomize the word "professional,"

Fleet Managers and Their Environment: A Survey

We still do not understand the key details and dynamics of everyday fleet management. How complex is fleet management perceived to be? Do fleet managers really feel underappreciated by their management peers? Do they perceive, however, that top management understands their situation? These questions are asked in this survey.

It's a Matter of Recognition

"All divisions throughout the automotive industry are making more aggressive efforts in the fleet industry for 1969 than at any other time in the history of the industry."

Do You Need a "Specialist"?

The management of fleets has outgrown the clerk who doubled as fleet administrator. It is considered financial fallacy by aggressive management to entrust millions of dollars of equipment and the operation of that equipment to a $100-per-week employee.

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