Investigaciones de Panjiva — Panjiva
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Discover a world of trade opportunities…Investigaciones de Panjiva

Buyers & Sales

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.


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Jets Wash Out Panama Effect as Northwest PCCI Climbs 5%

Airfreight handed by SeaTac airport jumped 34% on a year earlier in January as a result of DHL Express having moved its hub there in May 2016. That included a 30% expansion in international imports, showing the importance of the airport as a hub. That far outpaced the performance from the local seaports. These handled 8% fewer incoming containers than a year earlier. That was likely due to a loss of market share of Asian traffic due to the expansion of the Panama Canal. Nonetheless, the impact of air traffic growth meant the Panjiva Combined Cargo Index for the northwest climbed 5% on a year earlier.

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.


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Japanese Exports Disappoint As U.S. Auto Shipments Slump

Japan’s imports jumped 9% in January, compared to a 5% rate expected by economists, as a consequence of a 66% rise in oil prices and LNG shipments that reached their highest in two years. Export growth was much weaker, with just 1% growth compared to 5% expected. The early lunar new year had a partial effect, though shipments to China still increased 3%. The problem was the U.S. Exports fell 5%, with volumes shipped by sea falling 2% according to Panjiva data. Auto exports to the U.S. fell 40% – the Japanese auto industry is struggling even without intervention by the Trump administration.

Research on Economics

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


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Spain’s Wobbly Growth Continues in December, More to Come In January

Spain’s faltering export growth continued in December, with a 3% rise on a year earlier. That compared to 9% in November. The volatility is partly explained by a reliance on energy exports – these increased 46% in the month and may grow again in January as oil prices jumped 66%. Shipments to the EU increased 5%, but those to the U.K. dropped 6%. That meant Spain lagged the 22% rise in Britain’s global imports, potentially complicating Brexit talks. U.S.-bound exports climbed 18%, and may increase again in January as seaborne shipments improve by a further 33%.

Research on Politics

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


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Kim Jong-un Faces $1.8 billion Choice as China Implements Sanctions

Sanctions may finally begin to have an effect on North Korea as China pledges to end coal imports from North Korea through the end of 2017. That follows a 52% rise in Chinese imports in December, though they only accounted for 9% of China’s rapidly increasing coal imports, Panjiva data shows. Coal exports accounted for 45% of all shipments to China in 2016, with return imports from China by North Korea reaching $3.2 billion. Without the coal exports North Korea’s trade deficit with China in 2016 would have been $1.8 billion. The move by China leaves the North Korean leadership with some tough choices to make.

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