Investigaciones de Panjiva — Panjiva

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

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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.


K+N Could Use Hapag-Lloyd’s Hand as Freight Forwarders’ Growth Slows

Freight forwarders saw a growth in U.S.-inbound, seaborne traffic of just 1.9% on a year earlier in November, down from an average 7.2% in the prior three months on average. That was due in part to U.S. tariffs on Chinese exports as well as a slowdown in traffic from Europe. Of the top 20 forwarders 16 saw either an outright drop in volumes or a slowdown in growth. Ceva Logistics managed to reduce its rate of decline to 1.1% in November from 8.2% in the prior three months, possibly linked to its closer strategic alignment with CMA-CGM. K+N meanwhile saw the harshest deceleration with a 10.5% drop in volumes in November from 1.3% growth in the prior three months. Closer relations with Hapag-Lloyd may help given the two companies have a joint stockholder in Kuehne Holding and given Hapag-Lloyd was K+N’s largest liner service provider at 17.7% of volumes in the past 12 months. Some help may already have been forthcoming – Hapag-Lloyd’s handling of K+N volumes climbed 7.8% in November after declining in the prior three months.

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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.


“Make in India” Working as Trade Growth Slips

India’s international trade growth slowed in November to just 2.9% on a year earlier vs. 14.9% in the prior three months and the slowest since Dec. 2016. Both imports and exports fell, though a 3.0% drop in non-oil imports – oil rose 41.3% on higher prices and demand – suggests that “Make in India” tariffs designed to promote domestic manufacturing are working. Indeed imports of electronics, where most tariffs are focused, rose by just 0.3%. The slowing growth overall mirrors a similar trend seen in South Korea and China and may extend once the recent drop in oil prices takes effect.

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Research on Economics

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


ISM Import Sentiment Slows, Could Fall Further On 90 Day Tariff Ceasefire

U.S. business sentiment towards import orders fell in November to 53.6 from 54.5 (50 or above indicates expansion) while export order expectations were unchanged. The decline in import expectations is still a long way from contraction – import growth for goods reached 10.0% in October – though imports were likely flattered by front-loading of imports ahead of increased tariffs on Chinese exports in January. The trade war ceasefire reached by President Donald Trump and President Xi Jinping may, at least for 90 days, remove the need for such imports. As such it could worsen import sentiment in the very short-term in both countries. Chinese import sentiment had already dipped to the lowest since February 2016.

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Research on Politics

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


Six Ports Indicate 22nd Increase in Trade Deficit Lies Ahead

Preliminary data from six major ports shows U.S. exports likely markedly underperformed imports in November. Container handling through Savannah, Ga. and its neighboring ports climbed 11.4% on a year earlier including a 17.3% surge in loaded containers. The latter was mostly the result of a 22.4% jump in shipments from China as importers sought to get ahead of tariff increases that have now been delayed. Exports by contrast fell 4.4%. That repeats a pattern seen in Texas, Virginia and California which when combined showed exports falling 5.5% on a year earlier – in part due to Chinese tariffs on imports from the U.S. That compared to imports that rose 1.0%. That differential likely means there was likely to have been a 22nd increase in the U.S. trade deficit since the start of 2017.

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