Our platform takes the power of machine learning and data visualization to give you clear, actionable insights on global trade.
Easily find companies that source or manufacture commodities worldwide. Our technology makes it easy to create a short list of new business opportunities with importers and exporters.
Building a lead list for your sales team? Easily export the results and share them with your team to expand their reach.
Whether you are searching for a product by name or classification, we make it easy. We support commodity name, HS / HTS code, D-U-N-S® Number, and location-based searches.
Save your search and receive email alerts anytime a new company matches your search criteria, or when an existing company has new shipment activity.
Powerful reporting capabilities let you spot trends in the import and export activities businesses across the globe.
Discover new opportunities by seeing who does business with your peers or competitors.
Access the emails or phone numbers of key decision makers on over 1 million companies.
Understand your market share by seeing where your competitors source their goods, and which entities are involved in the shipment of goods.
Use our platform to analyze trade lanes or identify which companies have the riskiest supply chains.
Whether you’re targeting buyers, suppliers, NVOCCs, or carriers, Panjiva makes it easy to identify the best sales prospects, learn more about their business, and make contact.
Use our API to push leads directly into your CRM system or feed data about publicly-traded companies into your quant models.
The increase was driven in part by increased imports from Italy and France, especially for products including wine, furniture and tiles, mineral water and perfume, according to customs records analyzed by port data-tracking firm Panjiva. or example, New York’s port complex imported 2,570 TEUs of Italian wine in August, compared with 1,599 TEUs a year earlier, a difference of about 582,600 cases of wine. Chris Rogers, an analyst with Panjiva, attributed the rise to improved U.S. consumer confidence and the continued effects of a strong greenback.More press articles
As fall starts, chainsaw imports have normally peaked by July and August. Imports in the past 12 months through July 31 fell 7% in dollar terms, and 6.5% in number of saws, with German imports outpacing those from China in July. Consumers are instead doing more maintenance, with parts imports rising 13% and blades 9% […]More in the blog