Ken Research announced latest publication titled “Middle East and North Africa Defense Spends on Logistics and Support: 2016 to 2024,” which offers insights on the quantitative upper-level view of projected spends on Logistics and Support and vast knowledge on the house of Strategic Defence Intelligence which outlays Middle East and North Africa’s anticipated budget allocations on Logistics and Support. The report provides strategic outlay on individual segments which include Central logistics and Facilities Management. The data involved in this report draws upon Strategic Defence Intelligence’s in-depth analysis, primary research and proprietary databases which are incorporated to provide the robust, segment specific data. Countries which are analysed in this report are Algeria, Angola, Egypt, Iraq, Israel, Kuwait, Morocco, Nigeria, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Turkey and United Arab Emirates. Moreover, the current market size and budget allocation data is considered to understand and analyse the current landscape and forecasts to discover the future direction of the Logistics and Support market in Middle East & North Africa. This is an on-demand report and will take at most 2 working days to deliver.
The MENA region represents fewer than five percent of US add up to trade, and one percent of U.S. FDI surges. The US government has utilized trade and investment incentives as negotiating concessions to empower political transformation throughout the area. For instance, Israel, Jordan, Bahrain, and Oman have all gone into free trade agreements (FTA) with the United States. FTAs with Kuwait, Qatar, and UAE have additionally been proposed.
Nations, for example, UAE, Kuwait, and Saudi Arabia have attempted to change this reputation by concentrating on top of the line business and real estate developments to stimulate domestic consumption in a developing retail division. They have become oases inside a generally bone-dry financial scene.
While whatever is left of the world is buried in sluggish financial recovery, the Middle East has scored a bonanza in the airfreight division. Exploiting Asian and European incidents—and concentrating particularly on cargo-state-owned airlines, for example, Emirates, Qatar Airways, and Etihad are seeing benefits take off. In April 2013, Middle East bearers reported freight business growing at a 8.6 percent cut year-over-year, contrasted with a 1.4 percent expansion around the world, as indicated by the International Air Transport Association.
The absence of a “future” is at the center of current incivilities. With couple of special cases, MENA nations are burdened by high unemployment, a scourge that keeps on impeding social, political, and monetary advance.
Segments covered in this report include:
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Ankur Gupta, Head Marketing & Communications