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29 results for Exports
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Record #:
11976
Abstract:
Markets for North Carolina's manufacturing and agricultural products are expanding beyond the regional and national markets to foreign ones, placing greater importance on the state's ports at Morehead City and Wilmington. The state ranks thirteenth in the nation as an exporter and in 1979 sent $3.5 billion worth of products overseas.
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We the People of North Carolina (NoCar F 251 W4), Vol. 38 Issue 7, July 1980, p26, 28, 99-102, il
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Record #:
13084
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Godwin examines North Carolina's $4 billion-a-year exporting business. The state is the country's leading exporter of both tobacco products and textile mill products.
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Record #:
16986
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Abstract:
In 2011, North Carolina imported $47.8 billion of foreign goods and services. China is the top exporter to the state, followed by Mexico, Canada, Germany, and Ireland. Mecklenburg County had the most companies importing with 1,482, while Gates, Pamlico, and Perquimans Counties had none.
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Record #:
17166
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Abstract:
At one time ginseng harvesting dating back to Colonial days was done on a large scale in the state's mountains. It is the root, not the leaves or berries, that is the most sought after part of the plant. The wild root can bring prices from six to thirteen dollars a pound. New York City is the best market for selling, and from there it is exported to China.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 6 Issue 38, Feb 1939, p10
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Record #:
20059
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Abstract:
This bulletin explains the recent decline in the housing market and illustrates the direct correlation between the housing market and United States exporting industries. It also provides predictions about how the housing market's decline will affect North Carolina.
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Economics Bulletin (NoCar HC 107 N8 E36), Vol. Issue 1, Sept 2008, p1-7, f
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Record #:
22056
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A number of North Carolina products are sought after by other nations, making exports an important of the state's agribusiness. Tobacco continues as the state's to export at $558 million. In 2012, soybeans brought in $426 million, and wood products rank right behind them.
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Record #:
24208
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Globalization has been hard on some of North Carolina's traditional industries, such as textiles. This article discusses how various business, including IBM, are now owned by China and how U.S. consumers have created a trade imbalance by buying cheaper foreign goods.
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Record #:
29206
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A surge in exports has wiped out North Carolina's deficit, allow the state to complete the 1990 fiscal year with an international trade surplus of $460.4 million. For the year, exports and imports high a $15.6 billion record, 28 percent up from 1989, showing that exports are becoming an increasingly important part of North Carolina's economy.
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North Carolina (NoCar F 251 W4), Vol. 49 Issue 5, May 1991, p10, il
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Record #:
29448
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Although North Carolina's furniture industry has long benefited from domestic sales, sites are being set toward international markets. North Carolina furniture currently only accounts for seven percent of US exports, but there are more opportunities for growth, and furniture exports have been rising for the past five years.
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North Carolina (NoCar F 251 W4), Vol. 50 Issue 4, Apr 1992, p14, 16, il
Record #:
30589
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Abstract:
This article provides a detailed analysis of the traffic flow, cargo destination, and cargo movement by major commodity category at the Wilmington State Port for the last six fiscal years. This discussion should be of interest to shippers and users of the port facility, and to those who are interested in port activities, economic measurement and forecasting.
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Carolina Coast Business Review (NoCar HF 5001 C38x), Vol. 7 Issue 1, Jan 1989, p11-15, il, bibl, f
Record #:
30603
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Abstract:
This article provides data for tonnage at the Port of Wilmington for fiscal 1988-89 and is an update of a previous article on port traffic over the 1980s. The information presented reveals a dramatic change in cargo tonnage movement through the North Carolina State Ports Authority over the last fiscal year.
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Carolina Coast Business Review (NoCar HF 5001 C38x), Vol. 8 Issue 1, Jan 1990, p16-19, il
Record #:
31146
Author(s):
Abstract:
For the better part of 1962, North Carolina scored the 13th highest percentage gain among the 41 custom districts in export trade. The value of exports handled at the state's ports of Wilmington and Morehead City increased by 9.4%, valued at $60.5 million.
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Record #:
31428
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American farming and agribusiness are now in the doldrums because of government policies restricting exports. This has important implications to North Carolina phosphate and fertilizer industries, and consequentially, North Carolina farmers and agribusiness. This article discusses the policies and exports and trade.
Source:
Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 15 Issue 11, Nov 1983, p28-31, por Periodical Website
Record #:
34389
Author(s):
Abstract:
The abundance of Longleaf Pine trees in North Carolina offered a much-needed resource in the colonies where a flow of goods depended on shipping. Tar, pitch, and turpentine were also essential exports. By 1840, North Carolina produced almost ninety-six percent of all naval stores in the country.