Friday July 25, 2014

US Exports To China By State

Millions of dollars of American goods are exported to China every year.
chinaexports_r31

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U.S. Exports to China By State

The number of exports to China from each state varies, with many states exporting hundreds of millions of dollars in items to China.

California has the highest dollar amount of China exports with $11,025,000,000 in exports to China. Washington State has the second-highest Chinese export dollar amount with $9,929,000,000 in exports to China. The state third-highest Chinese export dollar amount is Texas, with $8,447,000,000 in Chinese exports. Oregon, Louisiana, Illinois, Georgia and New York all have more than $2,000,000,000 in exports to China.

Growth in U.S. Exports

The Top 15 markets from 2000 to 2008 include countries all over the world, but China’s growth among them has dwarfed every other country. U.S. exports to Japan and Taiwan have experienced little to no growth during this time period.

U.S. exports to South Korea grew by about 15 percent. U.S. exports to the United Kingdom grew by about 20 percent. U.S. exports to Mexico grew by about 25 percent. U.S. exports to France grew by about 30 percent. U.S. exports to Canada during this period grew by about 40 percent. U.S. exports to Singapore grew by about 55 percent.

U.S. exports to Australia grew by about 80 percent. U.S. exports to the Netherlands grew by about 85 percent. U.S. exports to Germany grew by about 90 percent. U.S. exports to Belgium during this period grew by about 105 percent. U.S. exports to Brazil grew by about 115 percent. U.S. exports to Switzerland grew by about 120 percent. U.S. exports to China grew by about 340 percent.

Top U.S. Exports to China

The top U.S. export to China was computers and electronics, representing about $13.9 billion. The second-largest U.S. export to China was crop production, representing about $9.2 billion in exports. The third-largest U.S. export to China was made up of chemicals, representing about $8.7 billion in exports. The fourth-largest U.S. export to China was transportation equipment, representing about $7.6 billion in equipment; tying with equipment was waste and scrap, also representing about $7.6 billion in U.S. exports to China.

The Downturn Effect: The Change in Exports to China

In 2007-2008, there was a quick downturn in the amount of exports to China from Q1 to Q4, according to the U.S./China Business Council. In Q1, the growth of U.S. exports to China was about 25 percent. In Q2, the growth in U.S. exports to China was about 15 percent. In Q3, the growth of U.S. exports to China was about 12 percent. In Q4, the growth in U.S. exports to China was about negative 7 percent.

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