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Market Briefs
Total 10 Page(s) / Page 9 / Jump to: 3Pre. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] Next4 Select year:
  • Trade Data of January to March, 2005 TOP
    Date: 05/17/2005
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    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade data recorded from January through March 2005. Year to date agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $7.7 billion, of which $2.1 originated from the United States. Leading imports are soybeans, cotton, untreated woods, wheat, and vegetable oils. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports were $7.2 billion; primarily processed aquatic products and woodenware.
  • Trade Data of January to February, 2005 TOP
    Date: 04/07/2005
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    Highlight: This report presents China Customs agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade data recorded from January through February 2005. Year to date agricultural, fishery, and forestry imports were $4.6 billion, of which $1.3 billion originated from the United States. Leading imports are soybeans, cotton, palm and soybean oils, wheat, and untreated wood. China's agricultural fishery, and forestry exports were $4.4 billion, primarily processed aquatic products and woodenware.
  • Trade Data of January, 2005 TOP
    Date: 03/10/2005
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    Highlight: This report presents China Customs recorded January 2005 agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade. January agricultural, fish, and forestry imports were $2.7 billion of which, $690 million originated from the United States. Imports consist primarily of soybeans, cotton, wheat, palm and soybean oils, and in-the-rough wood. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports equaled $2.6 billion, primarily processed aquatic and wooden products.
  • China Agriculture Situation - World's Largest Farm Producer Now a $6 Billion Market for the U.S. TOP
    Date: 03/03/2005
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    Highlight: China is the world's most populous nation and the largest producer (by volume) of agricultural products. Due to rising incomes, limited arable land, and strong import demand, China has become a $6 billion market for U.S. agricultural and food products. USDA's Foreign Agricultural Service offices in China, in partnership with USDA Cooperators, play a major role facilitating trade and leading market access initiatives. This report provides background information on China's agricultural production and trade using reports from the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, the Chinese Ministry of Agriculture, the Chinese Customs Administration, the United States Department of Commerce Census Bureau, and the USDA.
  • January to December Trade and Analysis for 2004 TOP
    Date: 02/04/2005
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    Highlight: This report analyzes China's calendar year 2004 agricultural, fishery, and forestry commodity trade using recently released data from China Customs. Calendar year imports were $35 billion of which, $8.1 billion originated from the United States. Imports consist primarily of soybeans, cotton, palm and soybean oils, and forestry products. China's agricultural, fishery, and forestry exports climbed to $28 billion for the year, consisting primarily of processed aquatic and forestry commodities. This report updates information from CH4073, China's January to November trade. At the eight-digit HTS level, the first and second greatest by value import of any commodity from the U.S. are agricultural commodities: soybeans ($3.3. billion) and cotton ($1.8 billion).
  • Wholesale Markets and Price Reporting TOP
    Date: 01/27/2005
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    Highlight: This report summarizes how China's Ministry of Agriculture gathers, uses, and publishes wholesale commodity prices. FAS China began a database to analyze these reported prices in order to publish periodic commodity specific reports. The prices provide a reference for what growers and farmers could receive and what smaller volume wholesalers may procure. A sample of available reporting information is included along with two appendices listing the markets and commodities in the database to date.
  • Trade Data of January to November, 2004 TOP
    Date: 01/05/2005
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    Highlight: China's Imports of agricultural, fishery, and forestry products climbed an additional $2.9 billion during November 2004 to a total of $32.3 billion for the first eleven months of the year. China Customs data indicates U.S. origin imports reached $7.3 billion. Worldwide imports consist primarily of soybeans, cotton, palm and soybean oils. Exports, $24.8 billion, for the first eleven months of the year, consist primarily of processed forestry and aquatic products. Japan remains China's largest export destination for ag, fish, and forestry goods, but U.S. destination exports climbed nearly 30 percent from the same period in 2003.
  • Trade Data of January to October, 2004 TOP
    Date: 12/08/2004
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    Highlight: China's imports of agricultural, fishery, and forestry products climbed an additional $2.7 billion during October 2004 to a total of $29.4 billion for the first ten months of the year. China Customs data indicates U.S. origin imports reached $6.6 billion. Worldwide imports consist primarily of soybeans, cotton, palm and soybean oils, and softwoods. Exports, $21.9 billion for the first ten months of the year, consist primarily of processed aquatic and forestry products. Japan, at $6.6 billion, remains China's largest export destination.
    Total 10 Page(s) / Page 9 / Jump to: 3Pre. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] Next4 Select year:
     

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