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Overcoming Barriers to Supply Chain Integration in SACU : Lessons from the Private Sector

NEW MARKET HARMONIZATION REGULATORY FRAMEWORK WAREHOUSE PRODUCTION KNOWLEDGE SHARING CROSSINGS STOCK MARKET OPPORTUNITIES VALUATION MATERIALS FINISHED PRODUCTS VEHICLES TRADE BARRIERS ENTERPRISE SURVEY VALUE CHAIN SUPPLIER INFORMATION EXPORTS DOMESTIC MARKET JOINT VENTURE TREND MONITORING SUPPLY CHAIN INTEGRATION JOURNEY BORDER CROSSINGS DISTRIBUTION PRICING CARRIERS TRAFFIC PRICE TAX INPUTS PAYMENTS RETAIL TRENDS ECONOMIC OUTLOOK CUSTOMS CLEARANCE SUPERMARKET PRODUCTION PROCESS DEVELOPMENT WHOLESALER VEHICLE MARKET ENTRY MARKET PENETRATION ROAD TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE COSTS TRAINING EXPORT GROWTH BRANDS TRANSPORT FREIGHT FLOWS FIXED COSTS DISTRIBUTION NETWORKS CUSTOMS PRODUCTS VALUE CHAINS JOURNEYS MONOPOLY MARKETING MARKETS WTO LIMITED ACCESS WEB BORDER INSPECTIONS CONSUMER PREFERENCES TRADE POLICY PRODUCT SECURE ACCESS LOGISTICS COMPANIES EXPORT MARKET MOVEMENT OF GOODS RETAIL OUTLETS BRAND TRADE POLICIES ECONOMIC RESEARCH INFRASTRUCTURE TAXES COMMON MARKET MANUFACTURING EMERGING MARKETS MONITORING MECHANISM INITIATIVES RESTRICTIVE PRACTICES TRANSPORT FACILITATION DRIVING VALUE ADDED TRANSPORTATION INSPECTION TRANSIT POLICIES BORDER CROSSING TRUCKS BEST PRACTICES RESULTS SECURITY STANDARDS VALUE COMPETITIVENESS RETAIL STORES PURCHASING POWER DEMAND NETWORKS AGRICULTURE CONSUMERS TARIFF BARRIERS ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE SALE PRIVATE SECTOR MARKET SUPPLY CHAIN NEW MARKETS ROAD USER CROSSING RESULT TRADE GOODS COST OF TRANSPORT TECHNICAL STAFF SUPPLY CHAINS SECURITY ECONOMIES OF SCALE BORDER MANAGEMENT BUSINESSES BUSINESS NETWORK SUPERMARKETS ACCESS TO SERVICES SUPPLY DISTRIBUTION NETWORK PURCHASING POST BOX WAREHOUSES INVESTMENTS WORLD TRADE TECHNICAL SUPPORT DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS BUSINESS MODEL WHOLESALERS SUPPLIERS ROAD USER CHARGES DATABASE SAFETY OUTSOURCING FREIGHT PRICES CASH FLOW SPREAD USER STORAGE HOME’ MARKETS
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World Bank, Washington, DC
Africa | Southern Africa
2016-03-02T20:16:21Z | 2016-03-02T20:16:21Z | 2015-12

Cross border value chains are increasingly seen as critical for export growth, providing the conduit for more than half of developing countries exports in value-added terms. However, Africa’s contribution to cross border value chains remains low, at 1.5 percent. And African countries’ limited participation in value chains is in the lower-value, lower end stages of production. Reasons for this limited integration include infrastructure, thick borders, geographical remoteness, size, fragmentation, and the limited financial capacities and service industries of African countries.

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