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Published

Supplier opportunities with manufacturers in the Southern California/Baja California mega region. By Flavio Olivieri - Tijuana EDC

Supplier opportunities with manufacturers in the Southern California/Baja California mega region. By Flavio Olivieri - Tijuana EDC

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  • Discover how communities are capitalizing on their local strengths to develop a stronger global presence. In this session you will learn hear how communities are leveraging their unique assets, as well as regional and international connections that can be fused to formulate and strengthen their global competitiveness. Learn how to help your community band together to create a global strategy based upon assets in your own backyard. Moderator: Neil Everson, CEcD, Director, Planning & Economic Development, City of Hamilton, ON, Canada Speakers: • David Mayagoitia, Chairman of the Board, DesarrolloEconomico Industrial de Tijuana A.C., Tijuana, Mexico • David Owen, Chief Executive, GFirst Ltd., Dursley, Gloucestershire, UK IEDC Orden de Presentacion 1+1= 111+1+1= 111 2-Baja California Update- dividir la lamina quetenemos de clusters y anadirunaquecubraotrosaspectos de nuestraeconomia 2-San Diego Update- idem arriba 2-Imperial County Update- Nueva Lamina algo similar a lo quetenemosdondeponemosempresaspor cluster2-Megaregions- Lamina de mapa de luces y Megaregionesventajas de lasmegaregionesquemenciona Florida 1-Calibaja how it works- Lamina de complementaridad 2-So how we leverage? - Laminas de DJO success story Reshoring by Nerashoring- Laminas queunan el concepto 2-So how we leverage?- Laminas quemuestren la VinculacionBioCom / Cluster Dispositivos Medicos de primero en Norte America a primero en el mundo 2.-So how we leverage? Lamina quemuestre el potencial de energeticos en Imperial Valley y Baja California The future:1-Creating the organization: Funding+Organization 2-Innovation : Laminas de Innovacionquetenemos en la presentacion Thoughts ,Issues, Questions 

Transcript

  • 1. Supply Chain Opportunities in Calibaja November, 2013 Flavio Olivieri Tijuana EDC, CEO
  • 2. Click to s Free Trade Agreements Mexico edit Master title style Network • Click to edit Master text styles – Second level • Third level – Fourth level 1994 Mexico’s pro-international trade policies have created a world-wide » Fifth level network of free trade treaties with 44 countries, including: 11/19/2013 2
  • 3. Mexico s Global Competitiveness • • • • • Total U.S. cost to market Stable economy Ease of doing business Speed to market logistics Strong IP protection “Mexico is in a strong position to be a significant winner from shifts in the global economy. That is good news not only for Mexico, it’s also good for America, since products made in Mexico contain four times as many U.S.-made parts, on average, as those made in China.”, Boston Consulting Group
  • 4. Why Mexico by the numbers Competitive Countries Total Landed Cost in the U.S. Technological Sophistication Index 2.96 OECD Latin America 3.25 2.49 Brasil Argentina Chile Engineering students 2.16 Mexico 2.06 1.58 750,000 115,000 graduates every year
  • 5. 76 airports 133K kilometers of roads 27K kilometers of railroads 117 seaports
  • 6. Imports Exports From Philippines to Mexico From Mexico to Philippines Food processing Telecommunications equipment Manufacturing of plastic products Manufactured goods Semiconductors Chemical products Sugar based products (Million dollars) Mexico is Philippines´ 3rd trade partner in America, after U.S. and Canada.
  • 7. Tijuana´s industry Employment by Economic Sector 5% 4% 1% 6% 11% 47% 26% Manufacturing Profesional Services Other Activities Mining Commerce Construction Transport/ Communications Agriculture
  • 8. Tijuana´s industry Manufacturing companies and employment Tijuana’s Manufacturing Industry 2000-2013p 900 200.000 800 180.000 700 160.000 140.000 600 120.000 500 100.000 400 80.000 300 60.000 200 40.000 100 20.000 0 Plants 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 819 725 590 562 575 578 568 567 569 587 599 569 540 563 Employees 189.6 150.0 138.7 141.9 159.2 169.4 173.7 170.4 170.5 149.4 136.9 148.2 154.41 164.90 Source Inegi, IMMEX companies -
  • 9. Tijuana Key Industrial Sectors Electronics Medical Automotive •114 Companies • 55.000 employees Aerospace •42 Companies • 32,000 employees #1 North America • 27 Companies • 7,300 employees • 40 Companies • 18,000 employees
  • 10. Supply Chain Opportunities Aerospace and defense industry Value of imports $1.2 billion annually Product area: Metal structures Castings and forges Composite materials Plastics Optical fiber Fiber glass Wires and harnesses Services: Precision machining Heat treatment Metal Stamping Anodized Aerospace design Thermoforming
  • 11. Supply Chain Opportunities Medical Device Industry Value of imports $1.5 billion annually Product area: Plastic and rubber parts Electronic components Microparts (screws) Metallic components Foam Services: Sterilization Precision micro machining Microbiological laboratories Calibration MRO (Industrial Maintenance Service, repair and operation of machines). Rotational molding of plastic parts.
  • 12. Supply Chain Opportunities Electronics Industry Value of imports $6.5 billion annually Product area: Printed circuit boards (PCB) Microprocessors Plastic injection molding Packaging Cable & harnesses Services: MRO Labeling services Recycling
  • 13. Supply opportunities Automotive Industry Value of imports $1 billion annually Product area: Composites Iron & alluminium Cable & harnesses Valves, Hoses Services: Precision machining Metal plating Diecastings, welding, stamping, finishing, etc. Plastic Molding (thermoforming)
  • 14. Supply opportunities Plastics Industry Estimated annual demand $1 billion Source SEDETI 2011 survey Product area: Resins Corrugated card board Services: Molding services (Contract manufacturing) Industrial design services Powder coating
  • 15. Supply opportunities Medical Device and Aerospace Supplier Development Events:
  • 16. About Tijuana EDC • Non-profit business organization with over 20 years of experience in industrial promotion. • The Tijuana EDC facilitates the establishment of manufacturing and business operations in Tijuana, Mexico.
  • 17. Investors Services Information on regulations, accounting, customs Site Selection Support Facilitate Government incentives Business Services One-Stop-Shop Facilitate initial recruiting
  • 18. Trade- Strategic Alliances
  • 19. Thank you! folivieri@tijuanaedc.org www.tijuanaedc.org