When you think freight, think the big picture

Shipping container harbors, like many warehouses, are an important part of the nation’s economy.

But while they provide a good place to put goods for shipping, they also can be a nightmare for workers.

As a result, many of these companies have tried to address their workforce with a number of measures, such as creating new warehouse types, using automation and hiring more robots.

Now, they’re also looking to expand their footprint in freight, with new warehouses and ports opening all over the country.

One company is even using drones to track workers.

In February, Walmart, the world’s largest retailer, announced plans to build a large warehouse in South Carolina.

The new facility will house more than 10,000 warehouse workers, according to the Wall Street Journal.

Walmart plans to spend $2.7 billion on the facility.

It is part of a larger effort to build warehouses in the United States, as the economy continues to grow.

Walmart is also planning to build another facility in the coming years.

But in the meantime, it’s looking to use drones to help workers.

Walmart will use drones for its warehouse-like facilities in South Dakota and North Dakota, according the Journal.

The drones will help monitor workers as they move about the warehouse, and to collect data on their movement.

Walmart has also used drones to monitor a truck driver who was arrested for a traffic violation in a Walmart parking lot in Arkansas.

The driver was later released, according WOWK-TV.

Walmart said in a statement that its drones “provide an important tool for our team to monitor workers who have moved through our facility and help us identify areas where we can improve and improve our operations.”

Walmart plans on building a new warehouse in Arkansas in 2019, with the company hiring workers to help with the facility and to train new workers on its new facility.

The company also plans to expand the number of drones it uses for its warehouses in South and North Carolina.

But with the growth of automation, it could be years before the new facilities can be operational.

And while the new technologies are certainly helpful, there’s no guarantee that workers will benefit from the increased use of drones.

As NPR’s Nina Totenberg wrote in March, workers could end up spending more time on the job and fewer hours with their families and loved ones.