Export Prices

The Export Price Index (EPI) tracks changes in the price which firms receive for products they export.

Increases in the EPI are typically due to strong foreign demand or higher internal costs within the exporter’s country.

Generally, only increases caused by strong foreign demand are beneficial. However, the overall effect of such increases is debatable.

Other articles related to "exports, prices":

1990-1999 World Oil Market Chronology
... Clause 6 stipulates that oil exports under this plan must pass through the 1.6 Mbbl/d (250,000 m3/d) Iraq-Turkey pipeline, which currently is unusable because of sludge build-ups and pumping station ... At current oil prices, roughly 12 million barrels (1,900,000 m3) would be sold ... Administration hopes that the sale will lower gasoline prices in the United States, which are at their highest levels in five years ...

Famous quotes containing the words prices and/or export:

    The earth only has so much bounty to offer and inventing ever larger and more notional prices for that bounty does not change its real value.
    Ben Elton (b. 1959)

    The rumor of a great city goes out beyond its borders, to all the latitudes of the known earth. The city becomes an emblem in remote minds; apart from the tangible export of goods and men, it exerts its cultural instrumentality in a thousand phases.
    In New York City, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)