Caribbean export import
Caribbean Business to Business
B2B Export Import marketplace
Caribbean products importers and exporters business to business meeting point
Caribbean B2B Marketplace for Caribbean manufacturers, wholesale buyers, Caribbean importers, Caribbean exporters, b2b sellers and wholesalers from all over the planet providing simple trade leads management to worldwide Caribbean products buyers and Sellers
Tradeatonce.com is Caribbean one-stop trade service for buyers and sellers around the world offering an online business platform providing a simple and manageable process covering every phase of the international supply chain with the objective of promoting Caribbean export-import trade in particular.
The Caribbean region is mainly a chain of islands surrounding the Caribbean Sea.
Politically, “Caribbean” may be centered around socio-economic groupings found in the region.
For example the bloc known as the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) contains both the Republic of Guyana and of Suriname found in South America, along with Belize in Central America as full members.
The Caribbean Community (CARICOM) was created “To provide dynamic leadership and service, in partnership with Community institutions and Groups, toward the attainment of a viable, internationally competitive and sustainable Community, with improved quality of life for all”.
Bermuda and the Turks and Caicos Islands which are found in the Atlantic Ocean are Associate members of the Caribbean Community, and the same goes for the Commonwealth of the Bahamas which is a full member of the Caribbean Community.’
Alternately the organization known as the Association of Caribbean States (ACS) consists of almost every nation in the surrounding regions which lie on the Caribbean Sea plus El Salvador
Political Evolution of Central America and the Caribbean from 1700 to present All islands at some point were, and a few still are, colonies of European nations; a few are overseas or dependent territories:
British West Indies/Anglophone Caribbean –
Anguilla, Antigua and Barbuda, Bahamas, Barbados, Bay Islands, British Virgin Islands, Cayman Islands, Dominica, Grenada, Jamaica, Montserrat, Saint Croix (briefly), Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Trinidad and Tobago and the Turks and Caicos Islands
Danish West Indies – present-day United States Virgin Islands
Dutch West Indies – present-day Netherlands Antilles and Aruba, Virgin Islands, Saint Croix (briefly), Tobago and Bay Islands (briefly)
French West Indies –
Anguilla , Antigua and Barbuda , Dominica, Dominican Republic , Grenada, Haiti, Montserrat , Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Sint Eustatius , St Kitts , Tobago , Saint Croix, the French overseas departments of Martinique and Guadeloupe , Saint Barthelemy and Saint Martin.
Portuguese West Indies – present-day Barbados,
Spanish West Indies – Cuba, Dominican Republic, , Puerto Rico, Jamaica, the Cayman Islands, Trinidad and Bay Islands
Swedish West Indies – Saint-Barthélemy and Guadeloupe .
In addition, these countries share the University of the West Indies as a regional entity.
other territories Anguilla · Aruba · Bermuda · British Virgin Islands · Cayman Islands · Greenland · Guadeloupe · Martinique · Montserrat · Netherlands Antilles · Puerto Rico · Saint Barthélemy · Saint Martin · Saint Pierre and Miquelon · Turks and Caicos Islands · United States Virgin Islands
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positive economic aspect is that for 2011, the GDP is expected to see a 3.1% increase. In 2010, the GDP saw just a 2.1% growth and while it is expected that outside financing will be somewhat of a challenge to secure, again the 2011 GDP is expected to rise. The country will need to increase exports but also save energy as a means of increasing overall productivity. One area being focused on is the reduction of foreign debt, as well as growth in both investment and construction sectors.
As far as current unemployment, recent reports show that a 0.6% decline was seen in 2010. That means that unemployment rate of 8.1% in 2009 dropped to 7.5% in 2010. In addition, it is expected that by year-end 2011, the rate will drop as much as an additional 0.4%. However, officials are being cautious, having some concern that the quality of work may not improve significantly long-term. For this, more productive employment opportunities and quality of work must be developed. To accomplish this, bottlenecks in the labor market must be eliminated, promotional instruments must be enhanced, policy coordination needs to be improved, and macroeconomic policies strengthened.
Anguilla (British overseas territory)
Antigua and Barbuda (Constitutional monarchy)
Aruba (Kingdom of the Netherlands)
Barbados (Constitutional monarchy)
Bonaire (special municipality of the Netherlands)
British Virgin Islands (British overseas territory)
Cayman Islands (British overseas territory)
Curaçao (Kingdom of the Netherlands)
Grenada (Constitutional monarchy)
Guadeloupe (overseas department of France)
Jamaica (Constitutional monarchy)
Martinique (overseas department of France)
Montserrat (British overseas territory)
Puerto Rico (commonwealth of the United States)
Saba (special municipality of the Netherlands)
Saint Barthélemy (overseas collectivity of France)
Saint Kitts and Nevis (Constitutional monarchy)
Saint Lucia (Constitutional monarchy)
Saint Martin (overseas collectivity of France)
Saint Vincent and the Grenadines (Constitutional monarchy)
Sint Eustatius (special municipality of the Netherlands)
Sint Maarten (Kingdom of the Netherlands)
Trinidad and Tobago (Republic)
United States Virgin Islands (territory of the United
All Caribbean Trading Nations