Friday , February 26 2021
Home / South China Morning Post / China-Australia relations: some Chinese importers shying away from Tasmanian cherries ahead of Lunar New Year

China-Australia relations: some Chinese importers shying away from Tasmanian cherries ahead of Lunar New Year

Summary:
[unable to retrieve full-text content]At the Jiangnan wholesale market in Guangzhou, China, a batch of Tasmanian cherries arrived from Australia last week in a poor state, with many of them cracked and swollen.Importers said rain in Tasmania had ruined a portion of this season’s cherry harvest from the island state, which produces some of the most popular Australian cherries. Rain during cherry season can soak into the fruit, and when the weather warms they expand and start to crack or even rot.The timing could not have been worse…

Topics:
Su-Lin Tan,Sidney Leng considers the following as important:

This could be interesting, too:

Jeffrey P. Snider writes Three Things About Today’s UST Sell-off, Beginning With Fedwire

Orange Wang writes China sets 15-year transport expansion plan as it seeks to double size of economy by 2035

Jeffrey P. Snider writes Eurodollar University’s Making Sense; Episode 49; Part 3: Consuming Consumer Data

Amanda Lee writes US-China relations: companies in south China have no appetite for decoupling, but expect tensions to grow, says AmCham

[unable to retrieve full-text content]
At the Jiangnan wholesale market in Guangzhou, China, a batch of Tasmanian cherries arrived from Australia last week in a poor state, with many of them cracked and swollen.Importers said rain in Tasmania had ruined a portion of this season’s cherry harvest from the island state, which produces some of the most popular Australian cherries. Rain during cherry season can soak into the fruit, and when the weather warms they expand and start to crack or even rot.The timing could not have been worse…

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *