• April 23-25, 2025 | Hilton New Orleans Riverside, Louisiana

Agustin Harriague

Mitsubishi Power

Vice President-Logistics, Inventory, and Warehousing

Agustin Harriague holds the position of Vice President of Logistics & Warehousing at Mitsubishi Power Americas, bringing a wealth of experience in the Energy Sector to his role. As a key member of the Integrated Supply Chain leadership, Agustin oversees Project logistics, transportation, and warehousing for the Service and Maintenance organization. His extensive professional background features diverse leadership roles at regional and global levels, with a notable focus on power generation and renewables. Functioning as a visionary leader, Agustin is dedicated to providing strategic direction for logistics, fostering organizational growth, and promoting a diverse organizational culture. At the core of his values lies a commitment to innovation and talent development. Agustin's academic credentials include post-graduate studies in Supply Chain Management, a Bachelor's degree in International Trade, and another in Political Science. A native from Argentina, Agustin has been based in Florida since 2016, contributing his expertise not only to the energy sector but also extending his impact beyond.

Sessions With Agustin Harriague

Friday, 26 April

  • 09:35am - 10:20am (CST) / 26/apr/2024 02:35 pm - 26/apr/2024 03:20 pm

    Managing Project Logistics When the World's on Fire

    As soon as one challenge is addressed, five more appear — or at least that’s how it feels to project cargo shippers navigating a rapidly changing, unpredictable 2024 shipping and logistics environment. Capacity aboard multipurpose vessels and container ships are increasingly available and affordable, but procurement is “all over the place,” as one logistics manager put it, and supply chain snarls arise daily. Some suppliers affected by Russia’s 2-year-old incursion in Ukraine have simply disappeared. Equipment supply and fabrication aren't keeping pace with booming demand. Finding qualified new suppliers is tough, while established suppliers are having trouble with their own supply chains. Turmoil in the Red Sea means re-routing of vessels and time lost. “We are jumping from one problem to another, with little time for analysis,” another logistics manager said. There is little to no buffer for absorbing mistakes. Solutions must be found. This panel of experienced project cargo logistics managers will discuss strategies for finding alternative solutions and addressing stubborn problems in today’s hectic business environment.