Posted September 08, 2018 07:59:48For most people, the idea of building a factory is a distant dream.
For many, it is a major economic driver, and one that is constantly under siege.
Yet, for many other countries, building a plant and making products is a priority.
A new study from the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) is the first to examine whether or not these priorities matter in deciding whether to build or not.
The OECD, which is the international forum for economic cooperation, released its report on global manufacturing trends in June.
It looks at manufacturing trends from 1960 to 2020 and found that the trend towards building factories has continued, despite a decline in the number of factories worldwide.
It found that in the last decade, the world’s manufacturing capacity has grown by approximately 5% per year.
But the report also looked at what makes building a manufacturing facility so important for global economic growth.
For this study, the OECD used a number of indicators of the competitiveness of global industries.
For example, it looks at gross domestic product (GDP), per capita income, per capita purchasing power parity (PPP), and the employment rate.
These measures are key to understanding whether or if manufacturing is becoming more important for economic growth in general, or whether it is an indicator of economic success.
For manufacturing, the study finds that a number is required to distinguish between the importance of manufacturing as a result of the growth in manufacturing productivity.
The report shows that in 2020, the value of manufacturing per capita was $3,977, whereas in 2020 the value was $7,073, which means the manufacturing sector grew by $17.7 billion, or 15%.
This is the most significant economic growth rate for manufacturing in the OECD for the last 20 years.
In contrast, the GDP growth of China’s manufacturing sector was $6,979 per capita in 2020.
China’s GDP per capita grew by only $8,039 in 2020 and by $741 per capita, or 17%.
In contrast to the United States, which grew by just $3.9 billion per year in manufacturing in 2020 compared to China’s $8.9 Billion, in China, manufacturing was only valued at $13.9 in 2020 as compared to $38.9 by the United Kingdom, which was valued at an average of $22.3 in 2020 per capita.
China’s manufacturing growth in 2020 was in part driven by its growing share of the global market for goods manufactured in the country, but it also contributed to the growth of manufacturing capacity in the world as a whole.
This is because the Chinese market was able to export goods in high volumes, so China’s economic strength enabled it to build factories in other countries that were in competition with China’s.
While this is important, the report does not say whether this was a good or bad thing for manufacturing.
China is a relatively large economy, and its growth in economic activity has been slower than the global average, and thus its manufacturing growth was slower than other major economies.
So, the importance for manufacturing growth is also not entirely clear.
However, the most important finding from the report is that while the manufacturing industry in China is growing, it also has some major challenges ahead of it.
The OECD says that the manufacturing infrastructure in China needs to be modernized and modernized quickly.
The report points out that the country has not yet achieved a major breakthrough in the process.
The government needs to do more to make sure that all aspects of the manufacturing ecosystem are working smoothly.
The fact that the report only looked at manufacturing, and not the wider economy, is a big reason why manufacturing is not at the forefront of the OECD’s discussion of how to invest in manufacturing.
While the OECD wants to increase investment in the sector, there are also concerns about whether investment can be sustained if manufacturing and the wider global economy are at the same stage of development.
The question is, will this investment continue?
The OECD study also finds that the global competitiveness of manufacturing is in decline, and the growth rate of the industry is declining as well.
For instance, the global manufacturing capacity increased by 5% in 2020 but it is now down to about 5% of global GDP.
In 2020, this means that the industrial base of the world had increased by 7.6%.
This has led to the decline in competitiveness in manufacturing and its associated job creation, and has caused the manufacturing-related sectors of the economy to suffer a sharp decline.
For this reason, the economic growth of the industrial sector of the country will continue to lag behind that of the overall economy.
This means that it is not going to be able to keep up with the growth rates of the other sectors of society and, therefore, the overall economic growth will continue.
The world’s factory capacity will continue declining for many years to come.
The global manufacturing economy has experienced a decline of more than half