US Exports to China by Congressional District 2000-11

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China Leading US Export Growth Nationwide - Out of 435 congressional districts, 420 districts had higher growth in exports to China in 2011 than they did to other markets around the globe.

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US Exports to China by Congressional District 2000-11

  1. 1. US Congressional DistrictExports to China: 2002-11 112th Congress 1818 N Street, NW, Suite 200, Washington, DC 20036 Tel: 202-429-0340 | Fax: 202-775-2476 | E-mail: info@uschina.org | www.uschina.org
  2. 2. Executive SummaryExports to China are a vital part of the US economy• Exports to China are vital to America’s economic health and create good jobs for American workers. China is the third-largest US export market and continues to provide growing opportunities for US businesses, whether large or small. As a buyer of US goods and farm products, China ranks behind only Canada and Mexico—two immediate neighbors with whom the United States has a regional free-trade agreement.• As reported in USCBC’s state export report earlier this year, between 2000 (the last full year before China joined the World Trade Organization) and 2011, total US exports to China rose 542 percent, from $ 16.2 billion to $103.9 billion. Total US exports to the rest of the world increased only 80 percent during this period. Top exports to China in 2011 included agricultural products, computers and electronics, chemicals, and transportation equipment (primarily aerospace and autos).• This nearly $88 billion increase in exports to China during 2000–11 exceeded the increase to every other market for US goods and farm products, with the exception of Canada. US exports to Canada rose $102 billion over the same period, while US exports to Mexico rose $86 billion. Brazil was a distant fourth with just a $28 billion increase in purchases of US products.• President Barack Obama’s National Export Initiative, announced in January 2010, aims to double total US exports by 2014—a target that requires at least a 15 percent average growth rate per year for five years. China is the only major US export market to have exceeded this goal in the initiative’s first two years.Districts across the country are benefitting from exports to China• This year’s congressional district export report analyzes exports to China from 2002 to 2011, rather than from 2000, due to more detailed data available for that ten year timeframe (see explanatory note that follows in “Notes on the 2011 Edition”).• Over the last decade, the growth in US exports to China was broadbased and widely shared among congressional districts around the country. In 2011, 385 congressional districts (89 percent) increased exports to China. Between 2002 and 2011, 418 congressional districts (96 percent) experienced triple-digit growth.• Growth in exports to China also outpaced growth in districts’ exports to other markets. Out of 435 districts, 420 districts had higher growth in exports to China in 2011 than they did to the rest of the world. Even in states that have had mixed export stories in previous years—such as©2012, The US-China Business Council
  3. 3. Florida and New Hampshire—exports from congressional districts to China generally rose faster than those to the rest of the world.• Contrary to common perceptions, congressional districts in states such as Colorado, Nevada, Ohio, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Wisconsin also benefited from rapidly increasing exports to China—including exports of manufactured goods such as electrical equipment, machinery, computers and electronics, transportation equipment, and other high-end products.But more can be done to increase our exports• Despite the substantial increase in US exports to China, America’s share of imports into China has fallen to 7 percent from 10 percent in 2000, making the United States only the fifth-largest source of Chinese imports in 2011. A worthy additional goal of President Obama’s National Export Initiative should be to reclaim a 10 percent share of China’s imports by 2014. To help American companies accomplish this goal, policy makers should seek to bolster the capacity and resources of US trade agencies,: o Foreign Commercial Service To help companies, especially small and medium exporters, find more export opportunities; o Export-Import Bank To make support of US exports to China its top priority; o Office of the US Trade Representative To understand and remove market access barriers that threaten to restrict US exports; and o State and Local Initiatives To support further engagement and facilitate business development opportunities between American and Chinese parties at the state and municipal levels, where most business activity takes place.©2011, The US-China Business Council
  4. 4. Notes on the 2011 EditionMethodologyThis year’s edition of the US-China Business Council’s (USCBC) US Congressional District Exports toChina report incorporates several methodological changes that enable more precise and detailedreporting of export data for each Congressional district.For example, in past reports, export data could not be analyzed below the county level. This meantthat the export data of counties with multiple Congressional districts (or portions thereof) wereattributed to each of the districts. As explained in prior reports, this created some overlap in data. Inthese cases, the data nonetheless was a sound estimate of the economic impact of the exports in thedistrict.In this report, such exports are now apportioned to the Congressional district from which theyoriginated, even if the county in which the export was produced falls within more than oneCongressional district. Approximately 400 counties fall within multiple Congressional districts. TheTrade Partnership analyzed more than 10 million business records with nine-digit zip codes toascertain where the export was likely produced, enabling a more precise estimate of theCongressional district from which the export originated.A second key change is greater sector detail for exports by Congressional district. Previously, exportswere distributed according to Census county production data that frequently suppressed output forconfidentiality reasons. This had the effect of lowering the export data for many districts. In addition,Census data sector detail was limited to about 30 product categories. This year, the database usesestimated county production data from Moody’s Analytics, which details about 100 sectors and doesnot suppress any sector details for confidentiality reasons. As a result, the export data are moredetailed by sector, and gaps due to confidentiality have been eliminated.As these changes affect not just exports for 2011, but those for all prior years, this edition of USCongressional District Exports to China includes revised historical data using the new methodology.This issue of US Congressional District Export to China replaces all prior reports. As in previous years,the total of a state’s estimated individual congressional district exports in some cases may exceedthe state’s actual total exports to China.For state-level data, please see USCBC’s report on state exports, available atwww.uschina.org/public/exports/2000_2011/.“Miscellaneous Manufacturing” and “Waste and Scrap” Export Category Descriptions According to the Census Bureau, “Miscellaneous Manufacturing” includes a wide range of products that cannot readily be classified in specific North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) subsectors in manufacturing. Processes used by these establishments vary
  5. 5. significantly, both among and within industries. Establishments in this subsector manufacture products as diverse as medical equipment and supplies, jewelry, sporting goods, toys, and office supplies. “Waste and Scrap” encompasses a variety of second hand scrap and recycled materials, including ferrous metals, copper, aluminum, paper, wood, and sawdust. This year’s report reflects exports from Congressional district boundaries in place during the 112th Congress. The report shows data over 2002 to 2011.©2012, The US-China Business Council
  6. 6. AcknowledgementsThe US-China Business Council would like to thank the sponsors of the 2011 report, including AppliedMaterials, Inc.; The Boeing Company; Caterpillar Inc.; Chevron; The Coca-Cola Company; The DowChemical Company; MeadWestvaco Corporation; Praxair, Inc.; The Procter & Gamble Company; TEConnectivity; and Wal-Mart Stores, Inc.©2011, The US-China Business Council
  7. 7. US Exports to China ($ billion) Growth in US Exports, 2000–2011 Exports to China: 542% Exports to Rest of World: 80%Top US Export Markets, 2011 Top US Exports to China, 20111. Canada $280.8 billion 1. Crop Production $14.7 billion2. Mexico $197.5 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $13.7 billion3. China $103.9 billion 3. Chemicals $13.6 billion4. Japan $66.2 billion 4. Transportation Equipment $13.2 billion5. United Kingdom $56.0 billion 5. Waste & Scrap $11.5 billion China is the United States’ 3rd-largest export market©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: US Department of Commerce
  8. 8. Top US Export Markets in 2011 ($ billion) Average Annual Average AnnualCountry Total Growth 2010-2011 Growth 2009-2011 Growth 2000-20111. Canada $280.8 12.7% 17.1% 4.2%2. Mexico $197.5 20.8% 23.8% 5.3%3. China $103.9 13.1% 22.3% 18.4%4. Japan $66.2 9.4% 13.8% 0.2%5. United Kingdom $56.0 15.6% 10.7% 2.7%6. Germany $49.1 2.0% 6.5% 4.8%7. South Korea $43.5 12.0% 23.3% 4.1%8. Brazil $42.9 21.2% 28.3% 9.8%9. The Netherlands $42.8 22.6% 15.3% 6.3%10. Hong Kong $36.5 37.4% 31.7% 8.7% • China is not just a source of imports; it is also a large and growing market for US exports. • China is the third-largest US export market and US exports to China continue to expand rapidly. As a buyer of US goods, China ranks behind only Canada and Mexico—two immediate neighbors with whom the United States has a regional free-trade agreement. • President Barack Obama’s National Export Initiative (NEI), announced in January 2010, aims to double total US exports by 2014—a target that requires at least a 15 percent average growth rate per year for five years. o China is among the countries for which US exports have exceeded the global average annual growth rate of 18 percent in the NEI’s first two years. o In fact, China is the only major US export market to have consistently exceeded the 15 percent target growth rate since 2000. • When US export totals to Hong Kong, a significant throughpoint for US goods destined for China, are combined with US exports to China, the 2011 export figure jumps to $140.4 billion, with an average annual growth rate of 25 percent since 2009. ©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: US Department of Commerce
  9. 9. Growth in US Exports to Top 10 Markets, 2000–11 China Hong Kong Mexico Canada UK Rest of Brazil Netherlands Germany S. Korea Japan World US exports to China outperformed exports to other top markets• US exports to China since 2000—the last full year before China’s entry into the World Trade Organization—have risen at a significantly faster rate than US exports to any other major export market. Crop production, computers and electronics, chemicals, and transportation equipment (primarily aerospace and autos) were the largest US exports to China last year.• Growth in the other top US export markets in the 2000-2011 period has been significantly slower.• Comparing growth in the nominal value of exports between 2000 and 2011, China and Hong Kong together added $110 billion—accounting for roughly one-sixth of all incremental growth in US exports over those years.Note: Rankings are based on export data for 2000 and 2011, comparing the top 10 markets for US exports. “Rest of World”export growth is calculated using the cumulative sums for US exports to all remaining markets (non-top 10) for those years.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: US Department of Commerce
  10. 10. Top Five PRC Import Sources, 2011 ($ billion) The United States is only China’s 5th-largest source of imports• Taiwan, South Korea, Japan, and the European Union each export more goods to China than the United States. While PRC imports from Taiwan, South Korea, and Japan are driven largely by China’s central role as the processing hub at the end of East Asian production chains, EU imports demonstrate a notable benchmark from which to compare US export competitiveness in China.• Despite substantial growth in US exports to China, the US share of PRC imports has fallen to 7 percent from 10 percent in 2000. The US share fell further from 2010 to 2011 as growth in US exports to China were outpaced by those from other markets, most notably the European Union.• A worthy additional goal of President Obama’s National Export Initiative should be to reclaim a 10 percent share of China’s imports by 2014. To help American companies accomplish this, policy makers should seek to bolster the capacity of US trade agencies such as the Office of the US Trade Representative, US Foreign Commercial Service, and the Export-Import Bank of the United States. Supporting state and local initiatives to promote trade and investment with China can also go a long way in boosting US exports to China.Note: The value of PRC imports from the United States is higher than US exports to China because of several datadiscrepancies between US and PRC trade statistics, including shipping costs, methodological differences, and tariffs that areapplied as goods pass through other customs territories on their way to China.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: PRC General Administration of Customs
  11. 11. Alabama’s 1st Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 1st Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 701% Exports to Rest of World: 54%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-1: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Chemicals $200 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Crop Production $63 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Transportation Equipment $32 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Paper Products $19 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Waste & Scrap $11 million*The data for AL-1 reflect the combined exports of Baldwin, Clarke, Escambia, Mobile, Monroe, and Washington counties.See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset usedfor the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  12. 12. Alabama’s 2nd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 2nd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 966% Exports to Rest of World: 88%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-2: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $190 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Crop Production $53 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Chemicals $25 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Waste & Scrap $13 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Paper Products $13 million*The data for AL-2 reflect the combined exports of Autauga, Barbour, Bullock, Butler, Coffee, Conecuh, Covington,Crenshaw, Dale, Elmore, Geneva, Henry, Houston, Lowndes, Montgomery, and Pike counties. See the Editors Notes,available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  13. 13. Alabama’s 3rd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 3rd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 1,974% Exports to Rest of World: 148%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-3: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $301 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Chemicals $30 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Waste & Scrap $20 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Crop Production $20 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Paper Products $18 million*The data for AL-3 reflect the combined exports of Calhoun, Chambers, Cherokee, Clay, Cleburne, Coosa, Lee, Macon,Montgomery, Randolph, Russell, Talladega, and Tallapoosa counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning ofthe full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  14. 14. Alabama’s 4th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 4th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 824% Exports to Rest of World: 116%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-4: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $122 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Chemicals $81 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Crop Production $17 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $16 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Waste & Scrap $15 million*The data for AL-4 reflect the combined exports of Blount, Cullman, DeKalb, Etowah, Fayette, Franklin, Lamar, Marion,Marshall, Morgan, Pickens, St. Clair, Walker, and Winston counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of thefull report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  15. 15. Alabama’s 5th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 5th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 584% Exports to Rest of World: 32%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-5: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Chemicals $216 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Transportation Equipment $122 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Crop Production $41 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Waste & Scrap $22 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Paper Products $17 million*The data for AL-5 reflect the combined exports of Colbert, Jackson, Lauderdale, Lawrence, Limestone, Madison, andMorgan counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodologyand the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  16. 16. Alabama’s 6th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 6th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 1,013% Exports to Rest of World: 189%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-6: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $72 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Chemicals $21 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Waste & Scrap $12 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Crop Production $8 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Minerals & Ores $7 million*The data for AL-6 reflect the combined exports of Bibb, Chilton, Coosa, Jefferson, Shelby, St. Clair, and Tuscaloosacounties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and thedataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  17. 17. Alabama’s 7th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alabama’s 7th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 1,726% Exports to Rest of World: 158%Alabama’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AL-7: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Transportation Equipment $1.0 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $180 million2. Chemicals $598 million 2. Chemicals $25 million3. Crop Production $213 million 3. Paper Products $16 million4. Waste & Scrap $105 million 4. Waste & Scrap $12 million5. Paper Products $97 million 5. Minerals & Ores $10 million*The data for AL-7 reflect the combined exports of Choctaw, Clarke, Dallas, Greene, Hale, Jefferson, Marengo, Perry,Pickens, Sumter, Tuscaloosa, and Wilcox counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, forfurther details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  18. 18. Alaska’s At-Large Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Alaska, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 874% Exports to Rest of World: 62% Alaska’s Top Exports to China, 2011* 1. Seafood Products $882 million 2. Minerals & Ores $480 million 3. Forestry Products $57 million 4. Oil & Gas Products $12 million 5. Processed Foods $2 million*The data for Alaska’s at-large congressional district reflect the combined exports of the entire state. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the U.S. Bureau of the Census, U.S. Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  19. 19. Arizona’s 1st Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 1st Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 607% Exports to Rest of World: 176%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-1: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Crop Production $25 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Minerals & Ores $24 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Computers & Electronics $11 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Textiles & Fabrics $4 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $3 million*The data for AZ-1 reflect the combined exports of Apache, Coconino, Gila, Graham, Greenlee, Navajo, Pinal, and Yavapaicounties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and thedataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  20. 20. Arizona’s 2nd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 2nd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 154% Exports to Rest of World: 44%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-2: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Computers & Electronics $49 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Crop Production $9 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $5 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $5 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Waste & Scrap $4 million*The data for AZ-2 reflect the combined exports of Coconino, La Paz, Maricopa, Mohave, Navajo, and Yavapai counties. Seethe Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used forthe report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  21. 21. Arizona’s 3rd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 3rd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 143% Exports to Rest of World: 29%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-3: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Computers & Electronics $98 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Crop Production $14 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $10 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $8 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Waste & Scrap $7 million*The data for AZ-3 reflect the exports of Maricopa County, which also includes other congressional districts. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  22. 22. Arizona’s 4th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 4th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 143% Exports to Rest of World: 29%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-4: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Computers & Electronics $104 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Crop Production $15 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $10 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $8 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Waste & Scrap $7 million*The data for AZ-4 reflect the exports of Maricopa County, which also includes other congressional districts. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  23. 23. Arizona’s 5th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 5th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 143% Exports to Rest of World: 29%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-5: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Computers & Electronics $135 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Crop Production $19 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $13 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $11 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Waste & Scrap $9 million*The data for AZ-5 reflect the exports of Maricopa County, which also includes other congressional districts. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  24. 24. Arizona’s 6th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 6th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 143% Exports to Rest of World: 29%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-6: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Computers & Electronics $69 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Crop Production $10 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $7 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $5 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Waste & Scrap $5 million*The data for AZ-6 reflect the combined exports of Maricopa and Pinal counties. See the Editors Notes, available at thebeginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  25. 25. Arizona’s 7th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 7th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 184% Exports to Rest of World: 66%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-7: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Crop Production $26 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Computers & Electronics $22 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Minerals & Ores $16 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Transportation Equipment $12 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $6 million*The data for AZ-7 reflect the combined exports of La Paz, Maricopa, Pima, Pinal, Santa Cruz, and Yuma counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  26. 26. Arizona’s 8th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arizona’s 8th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 152% Exports to Rest of World: 51%Arizona’s Top Exports to China, 2011 AZ-8: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $513 million 1. Crop Production $34 million2. Crop Production $153 million 2. Computers & Electronics $25 million3. Transportation Equipment $77 million 3. Transportation Equipment $17 million4. Minerals & Ores $64 million 4. Minerals & Ores $12 million5. Machinery (except Electrical) $55 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $9 million*The data for AZ-8 reflect the combined exports of Cochise, Pima, Pinal, and Santa Cruz counties. See the Editors Notes,available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  27. 27. Arkansas’ 1st Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arkansas’ 1st Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 1,615% Exports to Rest of World: 109%Arkansas’ Top Exports to China, 2011 AR-1: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Crop Production $144 million 1. Crop Production $109 million2. Chemicals $73 million 2. Transportation Equipment $15 million3. Transportation Equipment $53 million 3. Chemicals $13 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $33 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $10 million5. Electrical Equipment $27 million 5. Computers & Electronics $10 million*The data for AR-1 reflect the combined exports of Arkansas, Baxter, Clay, Cleburne, Craighead, Crittenden, Cross, Fulton,Greene, Independence, Izard, Jackson, Lawrence, Lee, Lonoke, Mississippi, Monroe, Phillips, Poinsett, Prairie, Randolph,Searcy, Sharp, St. Francis, Stone, and Woodruff counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report,for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  28. 28. Arkansas’ 2nd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arkansas’ 2nd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 2,239% Exports to Rest of World: 293%Arkansas’ Top Exports to China, 2011 AR-2: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Crop Production $144 million 1. Chemicals $29 million2. Chemicals $73 million 2. Transportation Equipment $14 million3. Transportation Equipment $53 million 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $7 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $33 million 4. Waste & Scrap $5 million5. Electrical Equipment $27 million 5. Crop Production $4 million*The data for AR-2 reflect the combined exports of Conway, Faulkner, Perry, Pulaski, Saline, Van Buren, White, and Yellcounties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and thedataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  29. 29. Arkansas’ 3rd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arkansas’ 3rd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 458% Exports to Rest of World: 58%Arkansas’ Top Exports to China, 2011 AR-3: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Crop Production $144 million 1. Electrical Equipment $16 million2. Chemicals $73 million 2. Transportation Equipment $10 million3. Transportation Equipment $53 million 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $9 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $33 million 4. Computers & Electronics $8 million5. Electrical Equipment $27 million 5. Chemicals $6 million*The data for AR-3 reflect the combined exports of Benton, Boone, Carroll, Crawford, Franklin, Johnson, Madison, Marion,Newton, Pope, Sebastian, and Washington counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, forfurther details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  30. 30. Arkansas’ 4th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from Arkansas’ 4th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 447% Exports to Rest of World: 45%Arkansas’ Top Exports to China, 2011 AR-4: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Crop Production $144 million 1. Crop Production $29 million2. Chemicals $73 million 2. Chemicals $25 million3. Transportation Equipment $53 million 3. Transportation Equipment $14 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $33 million 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $6 million5. Electrical Equipment $27 million 5. Computers & Electronics $6 million*The data for AR-4 reflect the combined exports of Ashley, Bradley, Calhoun, Chicot, Clark, Cleveland, Columbia, Dallas,Desha, Drew, Garland, Grant, Hempstead, Hot Spring, Howard, Jefferson, Lafayette, Lincoln, Little River, Logan, Miller,Montgomery, Nevada, Ouachita, Pike, Polk, Scott, Sevier, and Union counties. See the Editors Notes, available at thebeginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  31. 31. California’s 1st Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 1st Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 367% Exports to Rest of World: 91%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-1: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Crop Production $39 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Waste & Scrap $38 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Seafood Products $28 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Beverages & Tobacco $20 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Wood Products $16 million*The data for CA-1 reflect the combined exports of Del Norte, Humboldt, Lake, Mendocino, Napa, Sonoma, and Yolocounties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and thedataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  32. 32. California’s 2nd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 2nd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 400% Exports to Rest of World: 139%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-2: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Crop Production $66 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Machinery (except Electrical) $21 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Wood Products $17 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $14 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Computers & Electronics $12 million*The data for CA-2 reflect the combined exports of Butte, Colusa, Glenn, Shasta, Siskiyou, Sutter, Tehama, Trinity, Yolo, andYuba counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology andthe dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  33. 33. California’s 3rd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 3rd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 253% Exports to Rest of World: 65%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-3: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $26 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $16 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Transportation Equipment $15 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $9 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $7 million*The data for CA-3 reflect the combined exports of Alpine, Amador, Calaveras, Sacramento, and Solano counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  34. 34. California’s 4th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 4th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 187% Exports to Rest of World: 70%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-4: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $64 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Waste & Scrap $31 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $15 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Wood Products $9 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Crop Production $8 million*The data for CA-4 reflect the combined exports of Butte, El Dorado, Lassen, Modoc, Nevada, Placer, Plumas, Sacramento,and Sierra counties. See the Editors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodologyand the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  35. 35. California’s 5th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 5th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 246% Exports to Rest of World: 62%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-5: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $29 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $17 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Transportation Equipment $16 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $7 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Chemicals $7 million*The data for CA-5 reflect the exports of Sacramento County, which also includes other congressional districts. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  36. 36. California’s 6th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 6th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 165% Exports to Rest of World: 38%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-6: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $38 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Machinery (except Electrical) $27 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $27 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Crop Production $15 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Processed Foods $10 million*The data for CA-6 reflect the combined exports of Marin and Sonoma counties. See the Editors Notes, available at thebeginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  37. 37. California’s 7th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 7th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 371% Exports to Rest of World: 194%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-7: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Petroleum & Coal Products $58 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Chemicals $25 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $19 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Computers & Electronics $11 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $10 million*The data for CA-7 reflect the combined exports of Contra Costa and Solano counties. See the Editors Notes, available atthe beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  38. 38. California’s 8th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 8th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 389% Exports to Rest of World: 131%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-8: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $61 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $21 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Seafood Products $15 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Petroleum & Coal Products $5 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Processed Foods $5 million*The data for CA-8 reflect the exports of San Francisco County, which includes another congressional district. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  39. 39. California’s 9th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 9th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 326% Exports to Rest of World: 68%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-9: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $274 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $99 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $56 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $54 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Chemicals $20 million*The data for CA-9 reflect the exports of Alameda County, which also includes other congressional districts. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  40. 40. California’s 10th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 10th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 362% Exports to Rest of World: 167%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-10: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Petroleum & Coal Products $76 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Transportation Equipment $35 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Chemicals $27 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Computers & Electronics $27 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Waste & Scrap $26 million*The data for CA-10 reflect the combined exports of Alameda, Contra Costa, Sacramento, and Solano counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  41. 41. California’s 11th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 11th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 291% Exports to Rest of World: 98%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-11: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $98 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $64 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $39 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Crop Production $30 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $26 million*The data for CA-11 reflect the combined exports of Alameda, Contra Costa, San Joaquin, and Santa Clara counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  42. 42. California’s 12th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 12th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 126% Exports to Rest of World: 77%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-12: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $63 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Waste & Scrap $31 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Chemicals $30 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Primary Metal Manufacturing $17 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Minerals & Ores $7 million*The data for CA-12 reflect the combined exports of San Francisco and San Mateo counties. See the Editors Notes,available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  43. 43. California’s 13th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 13th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 326% Exports to Rest of World: 68%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-13: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Transportation Equipment $232 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $84 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $47 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $45 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Chemicals $17 million*The data for CA-13 reflect the exports of Alameda County, which also includes other congressional districts. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  44. 44. California’s 14th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 14th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 78% Exports to Rest of World: 23%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-14: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $354 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Machinery (except Electrical) $52 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $36 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $26 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Transportation Equipment $11 million*The data for CA-14 reflect the combined exports of San Mateo, Santa Clara, and Santa Cruz counties. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  45. 45. California’s 15th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 15th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 69% Exports to Rest of World: 15%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-15: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $572 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Machinery (except Electrical) $86 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $36 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $21 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Electrical Equipment $15 million*The data for CA-15 reflect the exports of Santa Clara County, which also includes other congressional districts. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  46. 46. California’s 16th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 16th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 69% Exports to Rest of World: 15%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-16: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $429 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Machinery (except Electrical) $64 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $27 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $16 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Electrical Equipment $11 million*The data for CA-16 reflect the exports of Santa Clara County, which also includes other congressional districts. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  47. 47. California’s 17th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 17th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 444% Exports to Rest of World: 213%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-17: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Crop Production $110 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Waste & Scrap $34 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Computers & Electronics $24 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $11 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Processed Foods $10 million*The data for CA-17 reflect the combined exports of Monterey, San Benito, and Santa Cruz counties. See the Editors Notes,available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  48. 48. California’s 18th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 18th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 471% Exports to Rest of World: 132%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-18: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Crop Production $64 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Processed Foods $64 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Transportation Equipment $41 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $25 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $13 million*The data for CA-18 reflect the combined exports of Fresno, Madera, Merced, San Joaquin, and Stanislaus counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  49. 49. California’s 19th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 19th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 372% Exports to Rest of World: 125%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-19: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Processed Foods $50 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Crop Production $40 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $35 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $28 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Transportation Equipment $20 million*The data for CA-19 reflect the combined exports of Fresno, Madera, Mariposa, Stanislaus, and Tuolumne counties. See theEditors Notes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for thereport.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  50. 50. California’s 20th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 20th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 411% Exports to Rest of World: 141%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-20: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Processed Foods $40 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Crop Production $27 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $18 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $17 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Computers & Electronics $16 million*The data for CA-20 reflect the combined exports of Fresno, Kern, and Kings counties. See the Editors Notes, available atthe beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  51. 51. California’s 21st Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 21st Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 375% Exports to Rest of World: 126%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-21: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Processed Foods $51 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Crop Production $50 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $31 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Machinery (except Electrical) $22 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Computers & Electronics $17 million*The data for CA-21 reflect the combined exports of Fresno and Tulare counties. See the Editors Notes, available at thebeginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  52. 52. California’s 22nd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 22nd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 381% Exports to Rest of World: 78%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-22: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $39 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Minerals & Ores $27 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Machinery (except Electrical) $20 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Processed Foods $18 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Petroleum & Coal Products $15 million*The data for CA-22 reflect the combined exports of Kern, Los Angeles, and San Luis Obispo counties. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  53. 53. California’s 23rd Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 23rd Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 289% Exports to Rest of World: 98%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-23: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $66 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Crop Production $57 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Waste & Scrap $34 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $31 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $29 million*The data for CA-23 reflect the combined exports of San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, and Ventura counties. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  54. 54. California’s 24th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 24th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 196% Exports to Rest of World: 70%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-24: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Computers & Electronics $86 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Crop Production $47 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Chemicals $45 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Waste & Scrap $44 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $42 million*The data for CA-24 reflect the combined exports of Santa Barbara and Ventura counties. See the Editors Notes, availableat the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  55. 55. California’s 25th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 25th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 294% Exports to Rest of World: 81%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-25: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $63 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Computers & Electronics $26 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Transportation Equipment $25 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $17 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $16 million*The data for CA-25 reflect the combined exports of Inyo, Los Angeles, Mono, and San Bernardino counties. See the EditorsNotes, available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.
  56. 56. California’s 26th Congressional District: Exports to China ($ million) Estimated Growth in Exports from California’s 26th Congressional District, 2002–2011 Exports to China: 332% Exports to Rest of World: 92%California’s Top Exports to China, 2011 CA-26: Top Exports to China, 2011*1. Computers & Electronics $3.7 billion 1. Waste & Scrap $80 million2. Waste & Scrap $3.0 billion 2. Transportation Equipment $45 million3. Transportation Equipment $1.7 billion 3. Computers & Electronics $29 million4. Machinery (except Electrical) $1.4 billion 4. Chemicals $28 million5. Chemicals $929 million 5. Machinery (except Electrical) $22 million*The data for CA-26 reflect the combined exports of Los Angeles and San Bernardino counties. See the Editors Notes,available at the beginning of the full report, for further details on methodology and the dataset used for the report.©2012, The US-China Business Council Source: Estimated by The Trade Partnership from the US Bureau of the Census, US Department of Agriculture, and Moodys Analytics data.

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