Simplify the trade – lower the barriers with KONICK EXIM TRADING!

MAKING TRADING EASIER
KONICK EXIM TRADING is an international trading company based in Prague, Czech Republic.
The general purpose of our organization is to connect and reunite the international trade all over the world and make the ties of trade as solid as it possible.

WHO WE ARE

Our ambitious team of specialists desire to solve the problems evolved in international trade in the most effective and reliable manner. Individual approach to the trade partners within the framework of a treaty. Quality, reliability and long-term partnership are our priorities. Adequate and fixed timeframes and deadlines. Providing the services on the any level of the supply chain.

WHY WE
While being flexible in terms of e.g. speed of delivery, report content and format, applied methodology, number of countries to be researched or other specific requirements, we maintain the same quality standards as the big corporations

Simplify the trade – lower the barriers with KONICK EXIM TRADING!

Learn more on our website.


7 total votes

What could be the solution to overcome global trading issues for developing countries?

discussion
 
Sluggish trade will continue, hitting poorer countries hardest Global trade, which has been slowing since the 2008 financial crisis, will likely continue to slow down in 2017. Even though global income may rise, this won’t translate into stronger import demand. Why not? First, the integration of production into global value chains, which has boosted trade in inputs and intermediate goods by locating stages of production in different countries, has reached its maturity. Second, commodity prices have declined in the past three years (having been on the rise until the financial crisis). This is reducing the value of trade and the import demand in the main exporters of commodities, notably developing countries. Although some exporters are reacting to the fall in prices by cutting production, it is unlikely that the rise in prices will benefit all commodity exporters and in the same way as before. Third, a generalized rise in protectionism in both developed and developing countries is also affecting global trade. Sluggish trade hits developing countries hardest. Given their small economies, they rely heavily on trade. And the slowdown seriously constrains their ability to produce for export, limiting their economic transformation strategies. In addition to that US President-elect Donald Trump has showed no sign of toning down his protectionist rhetoric. He has promised to scrap Trans-Atlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP) negotiations with the European Union, and the Trans Pacific Partnership (TPP). He has also said that he wants to renegotiate the North American Free Trade Area (NAFTA) with Canada and Mexico and that he aims to increase import duties of products coming from China and Mexico. He even wants to punish firms that take production out of the US. All this sound pretty scary Continue reading the article here
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