This analysis of global and Asian markets looks at protectionism and substitution (decline in starch trade, rise in trade of cassava feedstuffs) and the Asian regional market for cassava feedstuffs. The degree of substitution between cassava and grains has increased measurably during the postwar period. Cassava's future in world markets depends on its ability to compete with grains; so far this has depended on grain pricing policies and tariff structures of importing countries, making cassava trade more vulnerable than the international grain trade.
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Library ResourceJournal Articles & BooksDecember, 1987Indonesia, Asia, South-Eastern Asia
Library ResourceJournal Articles & BooksDecember, 1998Indonesia, Asia, South-Eastern Asia
Soil degradation, both due to soil erosion and nutrient removal, is a major problem in cassava fields. Most of the existing management technologies that have been developed have had little success in adoption. Some of the reasons are that the technology developed is technically oriented, based on experiment station research with very little farmer involvement.
Library ResourceConference Papers & ReportsDecember, 1995India, Thailand, Indonesia, China, Vietnam, Philippines, Malaysia, South-Eastern Asia, Asia
Library ResourceConference Papers & ReportsDecember, 1992China, Malaysia, Sri Lanka, Vietnam, Myanmar, Indonesia, Thailand, India, Philippines, Asia, South-Eastern Asia