Colombian Agribusiness after FARC

  • ID: 4331443
  • Report
  • Region: Colombia
  • 134 Pages
  • Public Ledger
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A Complete Guide to Colombia’s Most Exciting Value Chains

According to the FAO, Colombia is ranked fourth in the world for water availability and is the fourth country in Latin America with available lands for agricultural production. Now, with the advancement of national peace talks, Colombia’s more stable political climate is unlocking many agribusiness investment opportunities in a country forecast to have high potential for becoming a global food supplier.

This timely 128-page in-depth report provides a complete guide to Colombia’s most exciting value chains by connecting overall geographic, economic and political contexts with the agricultural sectors that have the most potential.

This report illustrates the most important laws, barriers, incentives and economic aspects to consider before setting up agribusiness or partnering up with Colombian industries.

Key features include:

  • A clear explanation of the main commodities Colombia produces and the crucial aspects to consider before investing
  • Market trend insights that identify new opportunities in the food and related industries to drive profitability
  • Insight into gaining a competitive advantage by understanding the consequences of the peace talks and how they are releasing new commodities for global trade
  • Environmental, political and social threats and how to successfully navigate these issues
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Executive Summary

1. Country Overview
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Location and political divisions
1.3 Climate
1.4 Population
1.5 Economic situation
1.6 Land use overview
1.6.1 Water
1.7 Agricultural overview

2. Main Commodities
2.1 Coffee
2.1.1 Coffee description
2.1.2 Cultivation regions
2.1.3 Cultivation statistics
2.1.3.1 Area harvested
2.1.3.2 Yield
2.1.3.3 Production
2.1.4 Coffee trade
2.1.4.1 US
2.1.4.2 World
2.1.5 Policies
2.1.5.1 Postconflict investments
2.1.6 Coffee SWOT
2.2 Fruit
2.2.1 Fruit description
2.2.2 Cultivated regions
2.2.3 Cultivation statistics
2.2.3.1 Area harvested
2.2.3.2 Yield
2.2.3.3 Production
2.2.4 Trade
2.2.4.1 US
2.2.4.2 World
2.2.5 Policies
2.2.6 Fruit SWOT
2.3 Sugar cane and ethanol
2.3.1 Description
2.3.2 Cultivated regions
2.3.2.1 Non-centrifugal sugar
2.3.3 Cultivation statistics
2.3.3.1 Area harvested
2.3.3.2 Yield
2.3.3.3 Production
2.3.3.4 Seed
2.3.4 Sugar trade
2.3.4.1 US
2.3.4.2 World
2.3.5 Policies
2.3.6 Sugar cane SWOT
2.3.7 Ethanol
2.3.7.1 Ethanol trade
2.3.7.2 Ethanol SWOT
2.4 Palm oil and Biodiesel
2.4.1 Palm oil description
2.4.2 Cultivated regions
2.4.3 Cultivation statistics
2.4.3.1 Area harvested
2.4.3.2 Yield
2.4.3.3 Production
2.4.4 Palm oil trade
2.4.4.1 US
2.4.4.2 World
2.4.5 Palm oil SWOT
2.4.6 Biodiesel
2.4.6.1 Production
2.4.6.2 Biodiesel trade
2.4.6.3 Biodiesel SWOT
2.5 Livestock
2.5.1 Livestock description
2.5.2 Cultivated regions
2.5.3 Cultivation statistics
2.5.3.1 Producing Animals/Slaughtered
2.5.3.2 Yield
2.5.3.3 Production
2.5.4 Trade
2.5.4.1 US
2.5.4.2 World
2.5.5 Aquaculture
2.5.6 Livestock SWOT
2.6 Dairy
2.6.1 Dairy description
2.6.2 Cultivated regions
2.6.3 Cultivation statistics
2.6.3.1 Milk animals
2.6.3.2 Yield
2.6.3.3 Production
2.6.4 Trade
2.6.4.1 US
2.6.4.2 World
2.6.5 Policies
2.6.6 Dairy SWOT
2.7 Cacao
2.7.1 Cacao description
2.7.2 Cultivated regions
2.7.3 Cultivation statistics
2.7.3.1 Area harvested
2.7.3.2 Yield
2.7.3.3 Production
2.7.4 Cacao trade
2.7.4.1 US
2.7.4.2 World
2.7.5 Policy
2.7.5.1 Postconflict investments
2.7.6 Cacao SWOT
2.8 Flowers
2.8.1 Flowers description
2.8.2 Cultivated regions
2.8.3 Trade
2.8.3.1 US
2.8.3.2 World
2.8.4 Flowers SWOT

3. Agricultural Policies, Trade and Institutions
3.1 Agricultural Policy Analysis
3.1.1 Total Support Estimate (TSE)
3.1.2 Producer Support Estimate (PSE)
3.1.3 General Services Support Estimate (GSSE)
3.1.4 Consumer Support Estimate (CSE)
3.2 Trade Agreements
3.2.1 Andean Community-Comunidad Andina (CAN)
3.2.2 Latin American Integration Association (LAIA)
3.2.3 Free Trade Agreement (FTA) with the US
3.2.3.1 Cacao for Peace
3.2.4 Agreements with the EU
3.2.5 Impact of TPP and TTIP on Colombian agricultural trade
3.3 National Agricultural Policies
3.3.1 Colombia Siembra (Colombian sows)
3.3.2 Programa de Transformación Productiva (Productive Transformation Program)
3.3.3 Ley ZIDRES
3.3.4 Colombia Sostenible (Sustainable Colombia)
3.3.5 Proyecto de Apoyo a Alianzas Productivas (Productive Alliances Support Program)
3.3.6 Free-Zones
3.3.7 Financing for the agricultural sector
3.3.8 Plan Vallejo - Vallejo Plan
3.3.9 Income tax exemption on late-bearing crops
3.4 Key National Institutions
3.4.1 Procolombia
3.5 New institutional players

4. The impact of FARC peace deals on Colombian agriculture
4.1 The FARC
4.2 Peace deals
4.2.1 General summary
4.2.1.1 Timeline
4.2.2 The peace accord
4.2.2.1 Reforma Rural Integral (RRI) - Integral Rural Reform
4.2.2.2 Political Participation
4.2.2.3 End of the Conflict
4.2.2.4 Solution to the problem of Illicit Drugs
4.2.2.5 Victims of the armed conflict
4.2.2.6 Implementation, verification and countersignature
4.2.3 Reforma Rural Integral (RRI) - Integral Rural Reform
4.3 Opportunities for Agribusiness
4.3.1 Economic development
4.3.2 Land rights
4.3.3 Foreign Investment
4.3.4 Labour

List of Abbreviations

Conversions

Appendix

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