TOKYO – Japan’s exports logged one-third
US-led April is the month of direct double-digit gains
Demand, but rising global commodity costs inflated
On the country’s import bill record, added concern
Rising cost of living.
To minimize the possibility of recovery led by a personal need,
However, there was a measure of capital expenditure that he posted
First monthly gain in three months.
Mixed data on Thursday followed the fall of the yen
The dollar hit a two-decade low of 131 last May.
Which added to the risk of a worsening trade situation
As a financial burden for the resource-poor Japanese economy
Import costs increase.
A weaker yen, once considered a boon for export-leadership
As shipments continue to grow, so does the impact on the economy
Ongoing transfers by small, Japanese manufacturers
Japan’s exports rose 12.5% in April from a year earlier
The Treasury Department data showed that the US-led shipments led
A 13.8% increase in cars and undershooting is expected by economists
According to a Reuters poll. It followed a 14.7% increase in March.
Imports have risen 28.2% since April, averaging
A 35.0% growth estimate, as a weaker yen helped boost ৷
Already global commodity prices have risen.
This resulted in a trade deficit of 839.2 billion yen
($ 6.54 billion), narrower than the median estimate of 1.150
Deficit of trillion yen but posting for the ninth month in a row
Analysts have warned of the risk of prolonged cost-cutting
Inflation in a fragile economy with external factors, no
Domestic demand, pushing high import bills.
Separate data were found on Japan’s main equipment on Thursday
Orders in March rose 7.1% from a month earlier, in contrast to a 3.7% increase
Growth expected by economists in a Reuters poll.
Volume data series, regarded as a leading gauge
Over the next six to nine months the capital expenditure, a given
A glimmer of hope for recovery led by internal demand.
Japan’s economy shrank for the first time in two quarters
January-March period since COVID-19 restrictions hit the service
Rising sectors and commodity prices have created new pressures.
($ 1 = 128.3600 yen)
(Reporting by Tetsushi Kazimoto and Daniel Lewinsk; Editing by