Buy this Report now
Buy this Issue now
Download brochure (PDF)
Download price list (PDF)
Request sample issue
View list of reports
in other issues
Multi Report Package|
We also offer a flexible subscription product,
the Multi Report Package,
which allows you to select your own choice of reports from our full range,
to suit your own budget.|
Click here for full details.
Prospects for the textile and clothing industry in Cambodia, 2018
published in Issue 38, March 2018
The textile and clothing industry fulfils a crucial role in Cambodia's economy. Indeed, the clothing industry in particular represents Cambodia's largest manufacturing sector, and directly employs over 500,000 people. Furthermore it is Cambodia's largest source of foreign exchange, and in recent years clothing exports have accounted for as much as two-thirds of the country's total exports. The clothing industry benefits considerably from Cambodia's status as a least developed country (LDC) as this provides it with duty-free and quota-free access to the major global markets. It also benefits from an abundant supply of low cost labour in the country, and the Cambodian government has implemented policies which are aimed at attracting substantial foreign direct investment (FDI). Despite these advantages, however, the textile and clothing industry in Cambodia is heavily dependent on imports of textiles and this represents a major weakness. Also, the industry is limited mainly to low added value cut, make and trim (CMT) operations. Looking to the future, there are opportunities for Cambodia's clothing industry to move away from CMT operations and produce items with greater added value. There are also opportunities for building strong relationships with new and existing trading markets, and there are high hopes for increased business within Association of Southeast Asian Nations (Asean) countries. This report looks at the development of the textile and clothing industry in Cambodia and its size and structure, and features: a geographical, political and economic profile; a detailed look at the country's imports and exports; a review of government policies and investment incentives; an analysis of the industry's strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats (SWOT); and an examination of Cambodia's infrastructure and human resources and how these affect the industry.
|Global Apparel Markets provides intelligence, analysis and insight on the global apparel and fashion industries.|
|What's in it?
Each issue contains data and expert analysis on key industry topics, including: artificial intelligence (AI); augmented reality (AR); consumer expenditure; corporate social responsibility (CSR); cotton; denim; environmental sustainability; fibres; imports and exports; key geographical markets; labour law; product innovations; regulation; retail; sourcing; strategy; supply chains; and trade and trade policy.
A single issue of Global Apparel Markets includes:
practical and strategic advice from an industry expert a report on a key geographical market a round-up of the latest product innovations a feature on trade and trade policy comprehensive coverage of the latest business news
An annual subscription to Global Apparel Markets is a cost-effective way to keep informed about trends and developments in the global apparel and fashion industries. Subscriptions are available in printed and/or digital formats. Printed and digital subscribers receive each issue in printed format in addition to a digital PDF file, which is available immediately on publication. Subscribers also receive a complementary digital subscription to Global Apparel Update, delivered directly by email once a month. This free supplement contains essential information on business news and the latest product developments.
Like all Textiles Intelligence publications, Global Apparel Markets is a reliable source of independently sourced business information, and it does not carry advertising.
|This is what our customers say:|
|"In our work, we were looking for industry insights and trends - who the major suppliers were, which countries were producing and what, productivity rates, investment incentives, where investors were moving to and why, etc. A lot of the individual country case studies you did were great - I remember one recently on the UK for example. There was also a great article from a guy on the Turkish market and recent trends there. Both these articles were written for the layman so they were easy to understand but comprehensive at the same time.|
The technology articles were also interesting.
Basically, it was an all-round good publication that covered everything in enough depth so that you would always find something of interest in each issue."
|(Alan J. Saffery; Competitiveness, Private Sector & Economic Growth ; Saffery Consulting) ||