SRIL and PBRX Issue Global Bond

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IKATSI Reveals Details of Import Violations

MOI Optimizes Sustainable Resources For Industrial Production

Britain Will Ban Imports From China

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Textile Industry Optimistic Could Recover This Year

Trade Surplus, Textiles Industry Still in the Red Zone

APR Encourages Supply Chains as the Focus of the Road Map

Pakistan's Exports to Indonesia Supported by Textile Products

ARGO Optimistic Will Improve Performance in 2021

APSyFI : PLB Threatens to Eliminate US $ 8.3 Million Yarn Exports

Stake Holder : Textile Industry Needs Fundamental Changes

Core Indonesia senior economist, Ina Primiana sees the main obstacle facing the Indonesian manufacturing industry so far is the problem of competitiveness. This condition is caused by several factors, one of which is the policy that facilitates imports.

The textile and textile products (TPT) industry began to expand after a period of industrial recovery after previously slumping due to a flood of imported products until a pandemic crisis that suppressed production performance.

The woven cloth produced by the Baduy indigenous people is said to have captivated the world market after various government agencies and the private sector have helped promote to outsiders. "We received reports that Baduy woven fabrics have penetrated the world market," said the Head of the Lebak Regency Industry and Trade Agency, Dedi Rahmat, Friday.

In 2018, the EU technical textile market reached US $ 1.6 billion. This figure reflects the total income of producers and importers. The IndexBox report on - Textile Products And Articles For Technical Use - Market Analysis, Forecast, Size, Trends and Insights' shows that overall consumption of technical textile continues to show a slight decline. The growth rate was most pronounced in 2016 when market value increased by 6.6% yoy.

In 2010 before COVID-19 the International Labor Organization (ILO) estimated that there were 7.9% or around 260 million workers in the world who worked at home and now it is much higher. The ILO report says that about 90% of informal work is done in their homes. They produce items that cannot be machine-made, such as garments, handicrafts and assembling electronics.