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Be prepared for customer and supplier conversations with the latest views of industrial trends, political developments and emerging risks.

Leaders & Strategists

Get timely, data-driven insights into major developments in trade-related politics and regulations. Keep track of shifting trends in industries adjacent to yours.

Researchers & Media

Leverage our ideas generation with event-driven, transparent, fact-based analysis. Discover how trade data can be applied to real world research problems.

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Research the right way

We bring Panjiva's unique data and technology to bear on global trade events, issues and concepts. With Panjiva Research, you can:

  • Gain data-driven insights into politics, economics, logistics and industries
  • View concise, visual, content-rich written analysis
  • Obtain links to source documents, Panjiva data and high quality resources from across the world of trade
  • Receive daily emails of the most vital information about global trade

Research on Logistics

Whatever your do, you rely on logistics. Access analysis of the competitive dynamics and corporate finances of the shipping companies, as well as the impact of port activity and shipping rates on your business.


New Zealand Aims to Take Bigger Bite of China Apple Market

New Zealand may experience a record apple harvest this year, which may allow it to further grow its exports. Growth is likely to come from Asia, where Chinese apple and pear imports increased 146% between June 2014 and June 2015. They have since stagnated, however, with New Zealand accounting for 34% of the market, just behind the U.S. Increased demand for fresh fruit also matters for the shipping companies, which have ramped up reefer capacity in anticipation.

Research on Manufacturing Industries

Learn what trade data can tell you about industries from commodities and food to electronics and autos with concise, regular updates.


Have Makita and Black & Decker Tooled Up to Tackle Border Tax?

U.S. imports of hand- and power-tools jumped 19% in January on a year earlier to reach an all-time high. That was driven by a 25% climb in shipments from China, possibly in response to potential new taxes that could favor U.S.-produced equipment. Chinese export data confirms this, with exports to the U.S. climbing 7% in the fourth quarter vs. global shipments that rose just 2%. Makita was the most aggressive of the shippers from China to the U.S., showing a 57% rise in the fourth quarter while Black & Decker’s increased just 6%. That likely continued in January, with U.S. imports of Makita equipment climbing 108%. Black & Decker by contrast scaled back its shipments.

Research on Economics

Get the story behind the story with in-depth analysis of what is driving trade in the world’s largest economies.


French Managers the Happiest in Over Five Years, More Smiles to Come

The INSEE survey of French business sentiment shows the best reading for export orders since June 2011 in February. A net 3% of managers see orders falling vs. 11% in November. That partly reflects improving exports – success breeds optimism – and is a contrast to the U.K. where sentiment fell recently. Export expansion in France may continue, with U.S. shipments rising 19% in January on high value wine and cosmetics shipments. A recovery in Chinese demand is still needed though after four months of declines.

Research on Politics

Shifting policies, regulations and trade deals move the goal posts - get the data and facts behind the hype.


Mnuchin’s Currency Manipulation Net May Be Cast Wider Than Before

Treasury Secretary Mnuchin has said the usual process will be followed for assessing currency manipulation, with the next report due in April. This suggests the existing thresholds of goods surplus, currency account surplus and foreign exchange purchases may be maintained. China is reported to be the main target, though prior comments from President Trump and NTC Head Navarro suggest Japan and Germany are in the frame too. Panjiva data shows ten countries, up from seven in the last review, meet the $20 billion trade surplus criteria including South Korea and Vietnam for the first time. A larger group of potential targets, combined with the consideration of currency manipulation as a form of subsidy and self-initiated trade cases would give the administration significant latitude in pursuing ad-hoc trade policy.

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Talk to a Trade Specialist to get access: +1-888-902-3511

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