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Les relations commerciales agroalimentaires de la Russie avec l’Union européenne, l’embargo russe et les productions animales

Vincent Chatellier, Thierry Pouch (), Cecile Le Roy () and Quentin Mathieu
Additional contact information
Thierry Pouch: URCA - Université de Reims Champagne-Ardenne, APCA - Assemblée Permanente des Chambres d'Agriculture
Cecile Le Roy: SMART-LERECO - Structures et Marché Agricoles, Ressources et Territoires - INRA - Institut National de la Recherche Agronomique - AGROCAMPUS OUEST
Quentin Mathieu: APCA - Assemblée Permanente des Chambres d'Agriculture

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Abstract: Russia has been for many years an important outlet for the European Union (EU) in the agrifood sector. Following the break-up of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) in 1991, Russian agriculture, which until then had been dominated by sovkhozes and kolkhozes, had suffered a drastic fall in domestic production, in particular in animal production. Over the past fifteen years, and due to a policy encouraging investment in agriculture, especially in agro-industrial complexes where the integration model prevails, agricultural production progressed rapidly, at least in certain sectors, including cereals, poultry meat and pork. This development of domestic supply and the diversification of supplier countries (including the United States, Brazil, etc.) had, even before the embargo imposed since August 2014, led to a substantial loss of European exports to Russia. Since the embargo was effective, Russia is no longer a privileged partner for European animal productions. Thanks to the growth of imports in several Asian countries, especially in China, several European animal sectors have nevertheless managed, despite the closure of the Russian market, to increase their exports. This paper deals, first of all, with the main stages of the Russian agricultural and trade policy, the development of agricultural production in this country, and the implementation of the embargo. Using customs statistics data (from BACI and COMEXT databases) over the period 2000 to 2016, it then discusses the evolution of trade flows following the implementation of the embargo, with particular emphasis on Russia's bilateral relations with the EU in four animal sectors: milk and milk products, beef and veal, poultry meat, and pork.

Keywords: russia; import ban; competitiveness; trade; animal production; livestock farms; russie; embargo; échange commercial; production animale; compétitivité (search for similar items in EconPapers)
Date: 2018
New Economics Papers: this item is included in nep-cis, nep-int, nep-sea and nep-tra
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Published in [Travaux universitaires] Inconnu. 2018, 46 p

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Related works:
Working Paper: Les relations commerciales agroalimentaires de la Russie avec l’Union européenne, l’embargo russe et les productions animales (2018) Downloads
Working Paper: Les relations commerciales agroalimentaires de la Russie avec l’Union européenne, l’embargo russe et les productions animales (2018) Downloads
Working Paper: Les relations commerciales agroalimentaires de la Russie avec l’Union européenne, l’embargo russe et les productions animales (2018) Downloads
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