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Global Business

  • Submitted on 28 August 2013

    Businesses looking to increase sales and profit are taking their businesses global. If you're ready to explore the possibilities and challenges of exporting, your state international trade office can provide the help you need.

    Several states have trade offices located in Africa, Asia, Australia, Europe, the Middle East, and the Americas. Each office is staffed with experienced business professional ready to help your business expand globally.

    If your state does not have international trade offices, contact your local U.S. Commercial Service trade professional or call 800-USA-TRADE to achieve your exporting goals.

  • Submitted on 26 July 2013

    Helpful Resources Across the Government

    Leverage the federal government’s trade promotion, financing, and strategic planning capabilities to help your U.S. business identify and seize exporting opportunities and overcome any challenges you face in establishing business relationships outside the United States.

  • Submitted on 19 July 2013

    Launched by Acting Commerce Secretary Rebecca Blank on November 28, 2012 in Johannesburg, South Africa, the Doing Business in Africa Campaign helps U.S. businesses take advantage of the many export and investment opportunities in sub-Saharan Africa.

    President Obama believes that sub-Saharan Africa can be the world’s next major economic success story. In June 2012, the President issued the U.S. Strategy Toward Sub-Saharan Africa, committing the United States to elevate our efforts to spur economic growth, trade, and investment in sub-Saharan Africa.

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    Zambia FlagZambia is a landlocked country located in Southern Africa. Neighboring countries include Angola, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Malawi, Mozambique, Namibia, Tanzania, and Zimbabwe. The geography of Zambia is mostly high plateau with some mountains. The government system is a republic.

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    Turkey FlayTurkey is a transcontinental country located in Southeastern Europe and Southwestern Asia bordering the Black Sea. Neighboring countries include Armenia, Azerbaijan, Bulgaria, Georgia, Greece, Iran, Iraq, and Syria.

    Strategically positioned at the crossroads of Europe, Asia and the Middle East, Turkey is a high priority market for the United States. With a population of more than 70 million, Turkey continues to be a vital economic hub for the region—with real GDP growth estimated at 8.2 percent in 2011, making it one of the fastest growing economies in the G-20.

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    South KoreaOver the past several decades, South Korea has achieved a remarkably high level of economic growth and is now the United States' seventh-largest trading partner with a trillion-dollar economy. Major U.S. firms have long been leading investors in South Korea, while South Korea's top firms have made significant investments in the United States. There are large-scale flows of manufactured goods, agricultural products, services, and technology between the two countries.

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    South AfricaSouth Africa is a country of 51 million people, rich in diverse cultures and natural heritage. Enjoying relative macroeconomic stability and a pro-business environment, South Africa is a logical and attractive choice for U.S. companies to enter Sub-Saharan Africa. The country covers 1.22 million square kilometers and is the world’s largest producer of platinum, vanadium, chromium and manganese.

    South Africa is the most advanced diverse and productive economy in Africa. However, its growth does not match that of other African economies. In 2012, its gross domestic product (GDP) grew by 2.5 percent to $409 billion

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    India FlagThe Indian market with its one billion plus population, presents lucrative and diverse opportunities for U.S. exporters with the right products, services, and commitment. India’s requirements for equipments and services for major sectors such as energy, environmental, healthcare, high-tech, infrastructure, transportation, and defense will exceed tens of billions of dollars in the mid-term as the Indian economy further globalizes and expands.

  • Submitted on 16 July 2013

    GabonGabon's economy is dominated by oil, although the government is diversifying it, most notably in agribusiness. Most foreign investment, including U.S. investment, is concentrated in the oil and mineral sectors. Gabon is eligible for preferential trade benefits under the African Growth and Opportunity Act. U.S. exports to Gabon include machinery, agricultural products, vehicles, and optic and medical instruments. U.S. imports from Gabon include crude oil, manganese ores, agricultural products, returns, and wood.

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