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World Mexico Fiber Report 2008

PREFACE
The “World Mexico – Trends in Demand and Supply” is the Fourth compendium from YarnsandFibers presenting the demand and supply trends in manmade fiber industry. In this Report we have assesses the impact of the expiry of the MFA and ATC and the scenario post-WTO in global manmade fibre/filament industry and natural fibres, particularly cotton, and how each country prepared and positioned itself in the global market. The analysis assesses the positions of fibres/filaments industry and their producers and consumers as events unfolded. Like in case of MFA, the period under consideration is pre-1995, for ATC it is 1995 to 2004 and post-WTO it is 2005 to 2007. The purpose of this compendium is to serve as a basic information infrastructure for textile companies and to all those who are related to fibres and yarns industry. The compendium will also serve as a ready to use reference and the presentation help easy and quick consumption of the information. The Report is divided into two sections: Global View and Country View. It begins with summarising the events and the Principles Guiding World Trade. The first section covers World production of manmade and natural fibers for the period 1980 to 2007. This section covers time series on production of polyester - with its two streams the staple fibre and filament yarn, nylon – staple fibre and filament yarn, viscose – staple fibre and filament yarn and acrylic staple fibre. Among the natural fibres, the report covers production of cotton in detail and summarily wool and silk. The aggregation is done for each of fibre group namely manmade fibre – cellulosic and synthetic, and natural fibres. They are further aggregated into total fibres production. Also tabulations on capacity, production, export, import and apparent consumption volume, compound annual rate of growth (CARG) and percentage share in World total of respective fibre/filament in region/country. The second section is on Mexico covering details on each fibre with a view of presenting major producers and consumers of individual fibre/yarn. Tabulation also includes volumes of capacity, production, export, import and apparent consumption, along with CARGs for the ATC and post-WTO periods and their respective positions in 1995 and 2005, the first year of ATC and post-WTO. The report will be useful at all levels of decision makers and particularly, handy for textile corporate and business planner. The data on manmade fibre and natural fibre is available in myriad of sources. We have collated the data from best and authentic sources after verifying the same with industry peers. In our endeavour to serve our clients, we shall release the next report in 2009 with updated data for 2008 and also incorporating projections over the period of next five years.
HIGHLIGHTS
Mexico produces about 275,000 tons of manmade fibre/filament and 140,000 tons of cotton a year. It accounts for just 0.7% of World’s manmade fibre production and 0.5% of cotton supplies. Its major manmade textile is polyester filament yarn. However, it is a major consumer of textile fibre accounting for 1% of manmade fibres (mainly polyester) and 1.5% of cotton. In consumption, Mexico ranks sixth in acrylic consumption and ninth in cotton. It is a major importer of polyester staple and cotton fibre ranking seventh largest in the World. During the ATC period (1995-2004) capacity addition in Mexico was impressive in polyester filament yarn. It increased from 129,000 tons in 1994 to peak at 264,000 tons in 2000. However, it could not sustain the utilization rate leading to excess capacity. It had to cut down capacity in subsequent years and by 2005, it had 184,000 tons of polyester filament capacity. During this period, polyester filament production grew at an annual rate of 5% while the overall fibre/filament production was increasing at only 0.1%. Consumption on the other hand was increasing at 3.5% a year. Post-WTO both production and consumption of almost all the fibre/filament declined. However, acrylic fibre and nylon consumption recorded positive growth rates. Mexico consumes about 450,000 tons of cotton annually. During the ATC period, consumption of this fibre recorded increases of 9% per annum. However, this rate declined to -1.6% in post-WTO period.


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