Vendor Stocking Program Agreement
(e) the area of insurance applicable to the insurance policies required above must be global, with the exception of workers` compensation insurance which must be insured in areas where such coverage is mandatory and motor vehicle liability. The Supplier shall at all times provide certificates of insurance in which Ingram Micro Inc. is qualified as “supplementary insurance” with respect to general civil liability and motor vehicle liability policies. The Seller shall make available the insurance certificates that attest to the required coverage and, in particular, to the broad form of assumption of responsibility of the Supplier, the liability of the Advertiser and the waiver of the transfer of claims, as was the case above during the execution of this Agreement and any subsequent extension. 7.5 Vendor Sponsored Marketing Programs. Seller may not offer Ingram customers a passport through promotional or marketing funds unless Ingram has given its written consent. Seller is responsible for all fees and related to such funds and maintains Ingram free from any claims by third parties, including Ingram`s customer, in connection with such funds. Ingram is not required to recover funds transferred to Ingram`s customer, even if seller finds that the funds have not been used by customer in the manner intended. Provider agrees to pay Ingram a processing fee of $500 ($1500 $US in case Ingram has not approved the program in advance) for each advertising or marketing fund program in which Ingram is required to transfer funds to its customers.  This class has evolved considerably. For example, the VMI single vendor model for multi-product cases, has expanded consignment stock (CS),  and rebates.  The second class is a multi-step VMI model, for example.
B an SM-SV-MR-VMI (Single Manufacturer-Vendor Multi Retailer) model.  These studies cannot model refuelling frequencies that cannot be classified here. Since refueling frequencies play an important role in integrated inventory models in order to reduce the total cost of supply chains that many studies do not model in mathematics. In traditional inventory management, a retailer (sometimes called a buyer) makes their own decisions regarding the size of the order, while in VMI, the retailer shares their inventory data with a supplier (sometimes called a supplier), so the supplier is the decision-maker who determines the order size for both. . . .