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Market Briefs
Total 10 Page(s) / Page 8 / Jump to: 3Pre. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] Next4 Select year:
  • Trade Data of January to November, 2005 TOP
    Date: 01/26/2006
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: China��s imports of agricultural, fishery and forestry products reached $33.2 billion through the first eleven months of 2005. According to China Customs, U.S. remains the largest importer of good with $6.3 billion, while Japan remains the largest export destination with $8.2 billion. Worldwide imports consist primarily of soybeans, cotton, palm and soybean oils. Exports, $30.3 billion up to November, consist primarily of processed forestry and aquatic products. U.S. destination exports climbed 27 percent from the same period in 2004.
  • China's Import Tariffs Reports TOP
    Date: 12/05/2005 ~ 12/05/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: This is a group of reports, which contain the China import tariffs for various commodities.
  • Shanghai Region Fruit and Vegetable Markets TOP
    Date: 11/21/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: China's accession to the WTO opened mainland markets to direct shipment of many fruits and vegetables. Shanghai has proven to be an outstanding market for exports direct from the U.S., with a massive consumer base and a logistics network that provides access to much of the rest of China.
  • Trade Data of January to September, 2005 TOP
    Date: 11/14/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery and forestry trade data recorded from January to September 2005. Year to date, agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $27.3 billion of which $5.4 billion originated from the United States. Year to date, agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports were $24.3 billion of which $3.4 billion were sent to the United States. The top twenty-five imports and exports for China have remained relatively consistent with previous reports. China's most significant change in import and export commodities was the import value of pacific salmon.
  • Market Development Report - Chongqing: An Underdeveloped Market in China's Interior TOP
    Date/City: 10/14/2005 in Chongqing
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: Sitting on the Yangtze River deep in China's interior, Chongqing remains a largely undeveloped market for imported foods. Processed and high value products dominate among food imports, with the exception of soybeans, which are now imported directly to feed a nascent soy crushing industry. The vast majority of food imports arrive indirectly via coastal cities, from whence they are shipped primarily to Chongqing's growing population of 5-star hotels. US producers considering Chongqing as a potential market should be careful to account for fragmented logistics and distribution, as well as the needs of high-end international hotels, into account.
  • Trade Data of January to June, 2005 TOP
    Date: 08/12/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade data recorded from January to June 2005. Year to date agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $17.2 billion of which $4.0 billion originated from the United States. Leading imports from the world were soybeans, cotton, and palm oil. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports were $15.8 billion, primarily processed aquatic products, corn, and woodenware, of which $2.1 billion were sent to the United States.
  • Trade Data of January to May, 2005 TOP
    Date: 06/30/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade data recorded from January to May 2005. Year to date agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $13.8 billion of which $3.5 billion originated from the United States. Leading imports from the world were soybeans, cotton, and palm oil. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports were $12.7 billion, primarily processed aquatic products, corn, and woodenware.
  • Trade Data of January to April, 2005 TOP
    Date: 06/03/2005
    Website: E-mail:
    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade data recorded from January through April 2005. Year to date agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $10.8 billion of which $2.8 billion originated from the United States. Leading imports from the world were soybeans, cotton, and untreated wood. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports were $10 billion, primarily processed aquatic products, woodenware, and corn.
    Total 10 Page(s) / Page 8 / Jump to: 3Pre. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] Next4 Select year:
     

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