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3) Below are the 15 countries that exported the highest dollar value worth of oranges during 2015:

Spain: 1.300 million (28.9% of total oranges exports)
South Africa: 589.6 million (13.2%)
US: 568.6 million (12.8%)
Egypt: 492.7 million (11.1%)
Netherlands: 198.4 million (4.5%)
Turkey: 167.3 million (3.8%)
Australia: 143.6 million (3.2%)
Greece: 120.8 million (2.7%)
Italy: 99.6 million (2.2%)
Portugal: 94.6 million (2.1%)
Morocco: 86.4 million (1.9%)
China: 82 million (1.8%)
Hong Kong: 66.9 million (1.5%)
Chile: 62.3 million (1.4%)
Israel: 47.7 million (1.1%)

The listed 15 countries shipped 92.2% of all oranges exports in 2015.

Among the above countries, the fastest-growing oranges exporters since 2011 were: Portugal (up 125.6%), Australia (up 36.3%), China (up 26.6%) and Israel (up 19.4%).

Those countries that posted declines in their exported oranges sales were led by: Greece (down –43.3%), Turkey (down –36.4%), Morocco (down –34.2%) and Italy (down –16.7).


The following countries posted the highest negative net exports for oranges during 2015.

France: –US$338.7 million (net export deficit up 1.1% since 2011)
Germany: –$330.9 million (down –9.8%)
Russia: –$298.7 million (down –41.6%)
UK: –$191.3 million (down –5.7%)
Canada: –$179.4 million (up 2.1%)
Saudi Arabia: –$176.2 million (down –9.9%)
South Korea: –$173.2 million (up 1.8%)
Hong Kong: –$167.7 million (up 26.1%)
Netherlands: –$164.8 million (up 16.8%)
Japan: –$104.4 million (down –22.6%)
Poland: –$95.8 million (down –0.8%)
Belgium: –$94.8 million (down –17%)
China: –$83.3 million (up 89.5%)
Iraq: –$79.9 million (down –20.4%)
Switzerland: –$72 million (up 3.2%)

France incurred the highest deficit in the international trade of oranges. In turn, this negative cashflow highlights France’s strong competitive disadvantage for this specific product category but also signals opportunities for oranges-supplying countries that help satisfy the powerful demand.

4) Below are the 15 countries that exported the highest dollar value worth of apples during 2015:

China: US$1 billion (14.7% of total apples exports)
US: $1 billion (14.6%)
Italy: $960.3 million (13.7%)
France: $616.2 million (8.8%)
Chile: $591.5 million (8.4%)
New Zealand: $432.2 million (6.1%)
South Africa: $386.5 million (5.5%)
Poland: $319 million (4.5%)
Netherlands: $187.6 million (2.7%)
Belgium: $141.6 million (2%)
Belarus: $111 million (1.6%)
Japan: $110.7 million (1.6%)
Serbia: $104.1 million (1.5%)
Spain: $101.4 million (1.4%)
Lithuania: $96.2 million (1.4%)

The listed 15 countries shipped 88.4% of all apples exports in 2015 (by value).

Among the above countries, the fastest-growing apples exporters since 2011 were: Belarus (up 305.7%), Lithuania (up 79.7%), Serbia (up 58.2%) and New Zealand (up 51.6%).

Netherlands led decliners with a –45.9% drop in value from 2011 to 2015, followed by Belgium’s –31.7% deterioration and France’s –16.9% slowdown.

The following countries posted the highest negative net exports for apples during 2015. Investopedia defines net exports as the value of a country’s total exports minus the value of its total imports. Thus, the statistics below present the deficit between the value of each country’s apples import purchases and its exports for that same commodity.

UK: –US$475.4 million (net export deficit down –4.6% since 2011)
Germany: –$417.6 million (down –27.2%)
Russia: –$378.6 million (down –49.9%)
Belarus: –$328.5 million (up 1,221%)
Mexico: –$279.3 million (up 31.3%)
Taiwan: –$238.6 million (up 64%)
Thailand: –$231.5 million (up 71.3%)
India: –$203.2 million (up 18.9%)
Saudi Arabia: –$188.9 million (up 9%)
United Arab Emirates: –$175.8 million (up 8.1%)
Vietnam: –$173 million (up 589.3%)
Canada: –$157.9 million (down –9.3%)
Egypt: –$156 million (up 16.6%)
Bangladesh: –$133.6 million (up 123.8%)
Hong Kong: –$125.3 million (up 67.3%)

UK incurred the highest deficit in the international trade of apples. In turn, this negative cashflow highlights the UK’s strong competitive disadvantage for this specific product category but also signals opportunities for apples-supplying countries that help satisfy the powerful demand.

5) Sales is the life blood of all business, particularly for firms that compete in international trade. Posting a 15.3% gain, construction materials firm Holcim was the only top Swiss export company to increase their year-over-year sales as of May 2016.

Glencore International: US$170.5 billion, down –26.7% from 2015
Nestle: $92.2 billion, down –7.2%
Roche Holding: $50 billion, down –1%
Novartis: $49.4 billion, down –14.6%
ABB: $35.5 billion, down –15%
Holcim: $24.6 billion, up 15.3%
Syngenta: $13.4 billion, down –9%
Swisscom: $12.1 billion, down –1.4%
TE Connectivity: $11.9 billion, down –11.9%
Transocean: $7.4 billion, down –22.2%

Sales declines ranged from a sharp –26.7% drop for Glencore International and a –22.2% decline for Transocean to more modest decreases of –1% for Roche Holding and –1.4% for telecommunications company Swisscom.


Reflecting the slowing global economy, two of Switzerland’s top 10 major export companies posted a loss as of May 2016. The two unprofitable businesses were diversified metals and mining company Glencore International (–$5 billion in red ink) and construction materials firm Holcim (–$1.5 billion).

Novartis: US$17.7 billion, up 91.8% from 2015
Nestle: $9.4 billion, down –12.8%
Roche Holding: $9.2 billion, down –23.3%
TE Connectivity: $2 billion, up 45.7%
ABB: $1.9 billion, down –31.4%
Swisscom: $1.4 billion, down –21.7%
Syngenta: $1.3 billion, down –22.4%
Transocean: $781 million, down –44.2%
Holcim: –$1.5 billion, down –209.3%
Glencore International: –$5 billion, down –34%

The eight remaining Swiss export companies were profitable, but only two improved their profit amounts since 2015. The top gainer was pharmaceuticals behemoth Novartis with its 91.8% bottom-line improvement as of May 2016 period while electronics provider TE Connectivity grew its profits by 45.7% from 2015.

Oil industry player Transocean posted the greatest profitability decline, with its black ink falling –44.2% from $1.4 billion during 2015. Posting much milder profit setbacks were food processing firm Nestle with a –12.8% slowdown and telecom provider Swisscom’s –21.7% drop as of May 2016 compared to its performance in 2015.


  6) Расходы консолидированного бюджета на соц. сфеГу к ВВП составляют 12,7 % в Молдавии, 11,8 в России, 8,8 на Украине, 7,1 в Армении, 5,9 в Киргизии, 4,0 в Казахстане, 3,3 в Азербайджане, 3,2 в Таджикистане, 2,2 в Белоруссии. В Италии это 15,5, во Франции 13,5, в Нидерландах 13,3, в Германии 13.
Tags: budgeting, coca-cola, competition crusade, demography, energetics, food, natural economy, political economy, realpolitik, statistics, winky gauge, Барат в помощь, ВШЭ заела, Срединная, бобик сдох, гейжопа, марксизм, матрац, меритокрадия, находка для шпиона, пиндоз головного мозга, политота, потреблятство, статистика знает, экономика и политика
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