Australia’s trade and diplomatic relations with China have steadily worsened over the past year, with many exports caught in the crossfire. Although the share of exports (by value) going to China has held up due to strength in iron ore prices, excluding iron ore there has been a marked decline.
The research briefing discussed in this interview between chief Australia economist Sarah Hunter and ausbiz explores the vulnerabilities facing China’s exports and effectively highlights which sectors are exposed to trade volatility between Australian and China.
Watch and listen to the full interview below:
You may be interested in
Our new global trade service: TradePrism
TradePrism is the most comprehensive forecasting service for trade. Offering 1200 product-level forecasts of trade between 46 major economies, and high-level indicators for an additional 137 economies delivered through an interactive data visualisation platform allows organisations to understand the key trends across global trade.Find Out More
Sneak preview: our new Asia Real Estate Service
The new Asia Real Estate Economics Service helps companies understand the implications of macroeconomic, geopolitical, financial and climate change on private and public real estate performance in Asia. The first globally consistent and independent set of real estate forecasts, the service offers regular analysis and commentary from our highly experienced team of real estate economists.Find Out More
Oxford Economics Launches Global Risk Service
Oxford Economics launches our Global Risk Service, a suite of data-driven and forward-looking tools that measure macro-economic and financial crises risks in 166 countries.Find Out More