< PrevNext > 74. Amgen Thousand Oaks, Calif. Share 2017 U.S.-Booked Air Volume: $56.8 millionPrincipal Air Suppliers: Star Alliance & SkyTeamPrincipal Hotel Suppliers: Marriott, Hilton & HyattPrincipal Car Rental Supplier: HertzPrincipal Global Booking Tool: ConcurPrincipal Global Expense Supplier: ConcurPrincipal U.S. Payment Supplier: American ExpressConsolidated Global TMC: CWTAmgen's U.S.-booked air volume rose $5.8 million in 2017. Forty-eight percent of U.S.-booked air volume was for domestic travel in 2017. Sixty-nine percent of U.S. point-of-sale air bookings went through approved online tools, 84 percent of those representing touchless transactions. The company, which had $23 billion in revenue in 2017, estimates that its U.S.-booked air volume will rise to $58 million in 2018.The pharmaceutical and biotechnology firm moved travel, meetings and corporate card under one leader; migrated to a single global distribution system; consolidated the in-country travel services of 29 European, Middle East and Asia countries and the U.S. after-hours into one service center in Poland and the services for three countries in South America into one service center in Colombia. The company also changed the point-of-sale fee structure as part of its globalization efforts. For cost savings, Amgen implemented in the U.S. Trondent's pretrip approval software, as well as behavioral incentive tool Rocketrip. The company also added Uber as preferred ground transportation supplier.Amgen's goals for 2018 are to deploy globally with Trondent's pretrip approval, as well as Yapta's FareIQ and HotelIQ. The company aims to implement Booking.com content in its online booking tool and to define a global meetings policy and travel process. Currently, each country manages its own meetings. Amgen uses an individual pay/individual bill card model and has a single global travel policy.