Uzbekistan is currently experiencing a severe shortage of textile mills, and there is concern that this shortage is due to the poor quality of the jute, which is used for clothing.
However, the textile industry in Uzbekia has been struggling for years.
The main source of demand for jute is in China, where the country is a major exporter of the fiber.
But due to this supply problem, the Uzbek government has decided to start importing some of its own fiber, especially for textile production.
The Uzbekistan government has been importing some 200 metric tons of cotton per year for the last few years.
However for this new supply, Uzbekistan has to import 100,000 tons of jute annually.
The current situation has created an economic problem for Uzbekistan’s textile industry.
Currently, only 10% of Uzbekistan`s cotton exports are for clothing, but the Uzbekistan textile companies are struggling to make up for this shortfall.
The cotton shortage in Uzbek is due in part to the Uzbekistani government’s inability to import sufficient quantities of jut.
According to a recent report by the government, the government imported just 1.8 million metric tons last year, with the rest coming from neighboring Kyrgyzstan.
In the same period, Uzbekistani textile companies were importing just 800,000 metric tons, which equates to only 3% of the country`s jute supply.
This means that Uzbekistan imports only 3.7% of its jute needs from China.
The government, however, has decided not to import more jute due to a lack of domestic production.
This has led to the demand for other sources of jutt.
In March, Uzbek President Taran Karmal announced that the government would purchase and export jute from China to meet Uzbekistan�s domestic production needs.
This move came just two months after Uzbekistan signed a $200 million deal with China to produce and export 100 million metric tonnes of cotton to Uzbekistan annually.
In January, Uzbek-China joint venture Jut-Kashmira, an export processing and supply chain company, announced that it would invest $3.2 billion in Uzbek-Chinese joint venture Yagoda in order to increase its production capacity to 250 million metric tonmes by 2020.
In August, the president of Uzbek Khatami-e-Nahtari-e Tajikistan (KNT) Akbar Khan announced that he was forming an Uzbek-Khashmiri-Chinese consortium to increase the production capacity of Uzbek cotton.
The country hopes to increase production capacity from 30 million metric metric tonme to 200 million metric, which would allow it to import its own jute for textile use.
The President of Uzbek Yagod-e Jalalistan (YKJ), Akbar Aliyev, said that the Uzbek-Caucasian Silk Route (UCR) project will help Uzbekistan increase production of its cotton and jute production by up to 80%.
According to the government estimate, Uzbek cotton and textile production will grow by 10% annually, while the jut industry will grow about 16%.
Uzbekistan will have a surplus of 2.5 million metrictonme by 2020, while Uzbekistan needs to import 10.2 million metrictme, according to the report.
Uzbekistan currently exports 80% of it’s jut to China, with exports to the U.S. coming in at 24%.
Uzbek textile manufacturers, however need to import 20% of their jute to meet the demand from the Chinese.
Uzbek President Akbar said the Uzbek Government would soon start importing its own cotton.
As for the Chinese, the country has plans to increase exports from the UCR to the European Union.
But Uzbekistan could still face competition from Kyrgylstan, which has recently joined the UCM.
The UCM is a new organization that is set to replace the UCI.
The new UCM will replace the Uzbek State Commission for Industrial Cooperation (UCISCO), which was set up by the Uzbek Republic in 2009.
Kyrgylyzstan has joined the new UCISCO, which aims to be the most open-minded of the UCIs.
The Chinese government has pledged $4.4 billion for the UCISCo and Uzbekistan had expressed interest in joining the UCSCO in June 2016.
Kyrghos have long complained about Uzbekistan´s economic policy, which they believe has a detrimental effect on the economy and has caused many ethnic Uzbeks to leave the country.
Uzbek authorities are also worried that Uzbekistani workers may migrate to Kyrgyyas borders to work in the United States.
Kyrgians who leave the Uzbek Federation could be faced with deportation if they return to Uzbek territory, and this is one of the reasons why the government has recently been discussing ways to ease the repatriation of Uzbek workers.
Kyrgies have a history of discontent with the Uzbek state, which many believe is