Burundi’s Soya industry is booming, and the country’s booming Soy production is helping it regain momentum, but there’s still work to be done.
For instance, while production from the countrys biggest producer is expected to return to the pre-crisis levels by the end of 2019, the country still relies heavily on imports, including from the U.S., and the world’s second-largest soy exporter, the U, has been slow to join the effort.
Burundia has also been unable to fully transition to an export-led economy, and even its soy exports have fallen in recent years.
Meanwhile, a new wave of protests and government corruption scandals have taken a toll on the country.
Here’s a look at the big winners and losers from the crisis.
The winners: Burundians are buying their soy from a wide range of brands and suppliers.
This is partly because prices are down, partly because local farmers are able to compete against imports, and partly because there’s less uncertainty around the future of the country, said Kivu Khondjo, a producer in the Burundian soy industry.
But it’s also because of the increased availability of locally grown soy in countries like Australia, which has seen a similar trend, Khondji said.
This means that while many Burundis are still buying soy from imported suppliers, they’re also buying from the best-performing brands in their markets, like South Africa and India.
For example, according to data compiled by The Wall Street Journal, South Africa’s AgroWorld is currently the top producer in Burundias soy exports, while its AgroKobe has the most soy imports, making up nearly half of the industry’s exports.
(AgroKobo is also one of the top soy producers in the U., but its soy imports are falling.)
In a similar vein, India’s Bijapur Soy Growers has the second-most soy imports in Buruntia, according the data.
South Africa has been the biggest beneficiary of the Burunian soy boom, but its exports have also fallen, and in 2019, imports fell by 7.6 percent, compared to a year earlier.
China has been a major player in the soy boom as well, with its SoyBean, an international soybean supplier, being the top-selling producer in South Africa.
But its imports have also been dropping, and its soy exporters have struggled.
In fact, the South African Soybean Board (SSAB) has warned that if its exports of soy do not pick up by the 2019 harvest, the SSAB could face a $300 million deficit.
China, however, is still the biggest importer of Burunde Soybeans, accounting for about 60 percent of the market, and it is now the biggest buyer of soy in the country as well.
It has invested in new soy farms and a new soy processor, and has been increasing its investment in new plantings.
In 2019, it exported soy products worth $14.4 billion, and imports totaled $5.5 billion, according data compiled for The Wall St Journal.
And it also has a big soy expo coming up in September in Seoul, South Korea, where the country is exporting soy products valued at $2.7 billion.
But while the world is seeing the return of the soya industry in Burunia, the worlds largest soy exporer is facing a big challenge in its export-driven economy.
It is one of only two Asian countries that still imports much of its soy from other Asian countries, and as a result, its soy production is not growing fast enough to compete with imports.
“Burundia is an outlier, because the Buru soybean export sector is very inefficient,” said Anuradha Prakash, director of the Centre for Agriculture and Food Policy Research, a research institute in South Kiviand.
“Its inefficient because its farmers have to do very expensive labor intensively, and when the price goes down, they are unable to make money.”
China has also had a huge impact on the Burunga soy industry, and is now exporting a whopping $9 billion worth of soy products, mostly to China.
But the country has also started exporting soy to other Asian markets, including Vietnam, Indonesia, and India, as well as to Europe, where its soy is used in the processed food and pharmaceutical sectors.
In 2018, the Buranganese Soy Industry was estimated to be worth $2 billion, but imports fell to $1.9 billion, said Khondjjo.
China’s Soybean Corporation also has ambitious plans to export to South Korea in 2019.
The company has plans to build a new plant in South Korea and a soy processing facility in China, and will export its soy to South Africa, Indonesia and Vietnam.
But as of this month, Soybean Corp. had yet to finalize any