Overview of U.S. horticultural exports to Asia
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Overview of U.S. horticultural exports to Asia by Buxton, Boyd M.

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, ERS-NASS, distributor in Washington, D.C, [Herndon, VA .
Written in English


  • Horticultural products industry -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • Horticultural products industry -- Asia -- Statistics.,
  • Exports -- United States -- Statistics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesOverview of US horticultural exports to Asia
StatementBoyd M. Buxton, Darina Batkova.
SeriesAn Economic Research Service report, Statistical bulletin -- no. 934, Statistical bulletin (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 934., Economic Research Service report
ContributionsBatkova, Darina., United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 211 p.
Number of Pages211
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17120509M

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The U.S. horticultural sector shares a genuine interest in the outcome of the new round of agricultural trade negotiations, as fruit and vegetable trade patterns con-. Australia's horticulture export industry is a well-established and long-running enterprise featuring a diversity of products second to none. Everything from cherries to cut flowers is sent offshore to fill demand in an increasingly consumer driven ulture is the fastest growing sector of agriculture in Australia-larger than dairy and wool combined-with a farm gate value of $9 billion. trade partners in East Asia and Oceania. Their provisions vary in scope, but overall have had a negligible effect on total U.S. agricultural exports because for several food and agricultural products, the level of U.S. exports to China is either very large or very small relative to . Similarly, exports of U.S. hides and skins, seafood, and wood products have recently surpassed the $1 billion mark. While these numbers are significant, soybeans continue to dominate U.S. agricultural exports to China, historically accounting for approximately half the total value of U.S. exports.

Strong Economic Growth Makes Southeast Asia Attractive for U.S. Exports Southeast Asia is expected to remain an attractive market for U.S. agricultural exports due to a number of factors. One is the huge consumer base of the region, with more than million people – almost double the population of . 01/10/ Washington, D.C. – United States Trade Representative Ron Kirk announced today that the United States is requesting consultations with Indonesia under the dispute settlement provisions of the World Trade Organization (WTO) concerning trade-restrictive measures applied to horticultural products, animals, and animal products. Indonesia has created a complex web of import licensing. China’s exports to the U.S. over the decades have changed from low-value, labor-intensive products to more capital intensive goods. It is now one of the U.S.’s major suppliers of advanced technology products and global supply chains involving China and the U.S. are complex. Moreover, China is the largest holder of U.S. Treasury securities. I. Introduction. Southeast Asia's agricultural exports are highly dependent on the markets of industrialized countries. The European Union (EU), which represents one of the world's largest markets for raw materials and agricultural products, with imports of nearly 65 billion [euro] in , is a particularly attractive and highly sought-after market for exporters throughout the world.

Asia U.S. agricultural exports to Asia in are forecast up 17 percent from the August forecast to $ billion. China is expected to be the largest importer in the region and second largest U.S. market overall at $ billion, which is just $ million less than forecast exports to Canada (the top market). In , U.S. exports of affected horticultural products to Indonesia exceeded $ million – including $50 million of apples and over $37 million of grapes. In the absence of Indonesia’s trade-restrictive import licensing regime, however, we would expect U.S. farmers to be able to compete more effectively for sales to Indonesian consumers. As a result, three essential floriculture centers have formed: Europe-Africa, America, and Asia-Pacific. To give an overview of the current global floriculture industry, we describe the production.   Page last updated on: Tuesday, Visitors: Back to Top.