Analysis of International Trade Statistics

The Role of Economic Categories in the Analysis of International Trade Statistics

An economic category is an expression of a production relationship. Marxist analysis of economic categories first revealed that the production relations themselves are categories, and that each of these categories embodies certain phenomena characteristic of each historical stage of social production. A typical example of an economy’s structure is a factory, which produces a particular type of product, and sells it to another factory. A factory may also be categorized by the level of workers’ pay, which measures their ability to pay.

There are three main categories used in the analysis of international trade: general economic categories, specific economic categories, and the Standard International Trade Classification. These general and specific economic categories are the most commonly used in studies of the interactions between economic interests in a society. These are the basic building blocks of a market economy, and they are fundamental to the analysis of international trade statistics. This article examines the role of these categories in modern economics. The genesis of the term “economic category” dates back to the Middle Ages, and it has been around since the Renaissance.

The first of these is the general economic category, which refers to the production process of a certain industry. In general, the categories include the following: raw materials, manufactured goods, and services. The second set is called the specific economic category. The third set of categories is called the national economic category, and is the most widely used. It is important to note that the general economic category is not as simple as it seems. The basic categories are the most fundamental elements of any economic system, and are important in the analysis of economic systems in general.

The third economic category is the political economic category. The political economy is concerned with developing an overall system of laws and economic categories. The primary concern of political economy is to identify the basic economic category. In K. Marx’s Capital, the basic economic category is capitalism. This idea was then developed by V. I. Lenin in his theory of imperialism. As a result, socialist countries today are working to define the economic categories of their society.

Broad Economic Categories (BEAC) refers to a three-digit classification of transportable goods based on their main end-uses. These categories are generally used in general economic analysis of international merchandise trade data. The BDECs are also useful in analyzing the production of various services. However, the definitions of each of these are different. In some cases, the BDEC is the more appropriate category to use. Some economists consider these categories more precise than the other.

The BEC is a popular economic category system. It is a classification system that categorizes the most popular forms of production in each country. Many countries, such as the United States, have developed economies based on BECs. Whether the products are manufactured in the United States or in China, they are classified according to their main end-uses. For example, a car that is purchased in the United States is classified as a consumer good in a BoPBEC. A consumer may not know that the car was a capital equipment, and would classify it as such.