United States airborne foreign trade

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
United States airborne foreign trade
Portion of title:
Customs district by continent
Issues for calendar year 1969- have title:
U.S. airborne foreign trade
Physical Description:
v. : ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of the Census
Publisher:
Bureau of the Census
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Frequency:
monthly with calendar year summaries
monthly
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Aeronautics, Commercial -- Freight -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Commerce -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
statistics   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
Bureau of the Census, U.S. Department of Commerce.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Ceased with: Calendar year 1970.
General Note:
"FT 986."
General Note:
"Summary report."
General Note:
Description based on: Sept. 1964; title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 00963348
lccn - 2003238825
issn - 0501-7785
ocm00963348
Classification:
lcc - HF105 .C137135
System ID:
AA00010657:00053

Related Items

Succeeded by:
U.S. foreign trade. Airborne exports and general imports

Full Text








United States Airborne

Foreign Trade


U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
John T. Connor, Secretary

BUREAU.SiTHE CENSUS
ss le director


SUMMARY REPORT May 1966 F iFO0tKAE
FT 986 i July 21, 1966




CUSTOMS DISTRICT BY CONTINENT


COVERAGE


This report presents U.S. export and import statis-
tics by air in U.S. customs district by continent
arrangement. Effective January 1966, some changes
were made in customs districts as shown in the
January 1966 edition of Schedule D, Code Classifica-
tion of United States Customs Districts and Ports
Used in Compiling the United States Foreign Trade
Statistics. The Schedule D revisions which were
made effective January 1966 for statistical purposes
reflect changes in the Bureau of Customs field serv-
ice organization occurring, for Customs administra-
tive purposes, during the first six months of 1966.
The districts shown in this report are those having
combined exports and imports by air valued at 2 mil-
lion dollars or more during the calendar year 1965.


Exports

These statistics represent exports of domestic and
foreign merchandise combined and include government
as well as nongovernment shipments of merchandise by
air from the United States to foreign countries. The
statistics, therefore, include Department of Defense
Military Assistance Program--Grant-Aid shipments,
Mutual Security Program economic assistance ship-
ments, and shipments of agricultural commodities
under P.L. 480 (The Trade Development and Assistance
Act of 1954, as amended) and related laws. Shipments
to U.S. armed forces and diplomatic missions abroad
for their own use are not included in the export
statistics. U.S. trade with Puerto Rico and U.S.
possessions and trade between U.S. possessions are
not included in this report, but exports from Puerto
Rico to foreign countries are included as a part of
the U.S. export statistics. Merchandise shipped
through the United States in transit from one foreign
country to another, when documented as such through
U.S. Customs, is excluded. (Foreign merchandise
which has entered the United States as an import and
is subsequently reexported is not treated as intransit
merchandise, and is included in this report.) The
figures in this report exclude exports of household
and personal effects, shipments by mail and parcel
post, and shipments of airplanes under their own
power.


For security reasons detailed
lading and country and continent of destination lt.
are not shown in published export statistics for
selected commodities, referred to as Special Category
commodities. The data for individual customs dis-
tricts and continents, therefore, exclude exports of
Special Category commodities, but over-all shipping
weight and value totals for exports of Special Cate-
gory commodities are included in table 1. Effective
January 1965, s6me changes were made in security
restrictions, without a corresponding change in
restrictions applying to earlier periods. Therefore,
the current customs district and continent totals
include data for exports of some commodities which
are no longer classified as Special Category commod-
ities beginning in 1965, but which were not included
in customs district and continent totals prior to
1965 since they were classified as Special Category
commodities at that time. Because of this, and also
because of changes inthe content of Special Category
commodities effective January 1965, the district and
continent statistics currently shown in this report
are not completely comparable with those for periods
prior to 1965. Further information regarding Special
Category commodities may be obtained from the Bureau
of the Census.

The statistics shown for exports to Canada represent
fully compiled data for shipments individually valued
$2,000 and over combined with estimated data for
shipments valued $100-$1,999 based on a 10-percent
sample of such shipments. The statistics shown for
exports to countries other than Canada represent
fully compiled data for shipments individually valued
$500 and over combined with estimated data for ship-
ments valued $100-$499 based on a 50-percent sample
of such shipments. In addition to these data, esti-
mated data for shipments valued under $100 are also
included in some of the figures shown in the "Total"
columns in table 1, as footnoted. These estimates
for shipments valued under $100 are not included in
the other figures in the table.

Since the export figures shown include estimates
based on a sample of low-valued shipments, they are
subject to some degree of sampling variability. The


For sale by the Bureau of the Census, Washington, D.C. 20233. Price 10# per copy.
Annual subscription (FT 900, 930, 950, 970, 975, 985, and 986 combined) $5.00.


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following is a rough guide to the general level of
sampling variability on a 2 chances out of 3 basis
of value totals. Usually the higher value figures
will have the lower percent sampling errors. De-
tailed information on the sampling variability of
individual figures is available upon request.


Value totals for
"Total" and "North
America" of:


$1,000,000 and over

$500,000-$1,000,000

$100,000-$500,000



Cells of under $20,000



Value totals for
continents of South
America, Europe,
Asia, Australia and
Oceania, and Africa of:


$300,000 and over

$100,000-$300,000


$20,000-$100,000



Under $20,000

Cells of $0


Proportion of cells with
sampling variability of:

under under under under 20%
2% 5% 10% 20% and
over


.60 .85 1.00

.45 .65 .70 1.00

.15 .40 ..45 .55

.25 .75

Are likely to have sampling
variability from $10,000
to $20,000

Are likely to have sampling
variability of:


Less than 2%

Less than 5% with over half
of the totals less than 2%

Generally less than 10%
with over half of the
totals less than 5%

Generally $1,000 to $2,000

Generally less than $500


The sampling variability, in percentage terms, of
shipping weight figures can be approximated by the
percent sampling variability of value.


Imports

These statistics represent general imports which are
a combination of imports for immediate consumption


and entries into bonded warehouses. The statistics
include government as well as nongovernment shipments
of merchandise by air from foreign countries to the
United States. However, American goods returned by
the U.S. armed forces for their own use are excluded.
U.S. trade with Puerto Rico and with U.S. posses-
sions and trade between U.S. possessions are not
included in this report but imports into Puerto
Rico from foreign countries are considered to be
U.S. imports and are included. Merchandise shipped
through the United States in transit from one for-
eign country to another, when documented as such
through U.S. Customs, is not reported as imports
and is excluded from the data shown in this report.
(Foreign merchandise which has entered the United
States as an import and is subsequently reexported
is not treated as intransit merchandise, and is in-
cluded in this report.) Imports of household and
personal effects, imports by mail and parcel post,
and imports of airplanes under their own power are
not included.
Effective July 1965, the airborne general import
statistics reflect fully compiled data for formal
entry shipments valued $251 and over. With the ex-
ception of the value data shown in the column for
"All carriers", the statistics shown in table 2 for
value and shipping weight reflect fully compiled
data exclusively. The value data shown for "All
carriers" represent fully compiled data combined
with estimated data for shipments valued $250 or
less reported on both formal and informal entries,
based on a 1-percent sample of such shipments. (In-
formal entries, by definition, contain items valued
not more than $250.)

Prior to July 1965, the airborne general import sta-
tistics reflected fully compiled data for formal
entry shipments valued $100 and over. Formal entry
shipments valued less than $100 were entirely ex-
cluded from the airborne import statistics. Esti-
mated data for informal entry shipments valued $250
or less, based on a 10-percent sample of such ship-
ments,were included in the column showing value data
for "All carriers" in table 2,but were excluded from
the other statistics in this table.

Since the statistics showing total value of imports
by all carriers include sample estimates, they are
subject to sampling variability. In general, the
higher value figures will have the lower percent
sampling errors. Value totals of $500,000 and over
will generally have a sampling variability of less
than three percent while value totals of under
$500,000 will generally have a sampling variability
of less than $50,000.












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