Coronavirus update: Worldwide COVID-19 cases reach 28.55 million as global death toll surpasses 900,000



More than 28.55 million people have been reported to be infected by coronavirus globally and 916,237 have died, according to Johns Hopkins University.

Thousands protest the New Zealand Government’s latest lockdown and social distancing laws, which were brought back last month after a small outbreak.

This story will be regularly updated throughout Sunday.

Sunday’s key moments:

Worldwide coronavirus cases cross 28.55 million, death toll at 916,237

More than 28.55 million people have been reported to be infected by coronavirus globally and 916,237 have died, according to Johns Hopkins University.

Infections have been reported in more than 210 countries and territories since the first cases were identified in China in December 2019.

The United States has recorded the highest number of cases at 6.45 million and deaths at 193,028, followed shortly by Brazil with 130,396 deaths.

India has recorded the second highest number of cases at 4.65 million, rising for second straight day, while the death toll has reached 77,472.

Crowds rally in New Zealand against coronavirus lockdown

Thousands of people in Auckland have protested the New Zealand Government’s latest lockdown and social distancing laws, which were brought back last month after a small outbreak of the coronavirus.

Local television footage showed tightly packed crowds, with many people not wearing masks, with estimates of the attendance varying in reports between a thousand and a few thousand people.

“We are all here today because we believe we need to stand up for our rights,” the public Television New Zealand cited Jami-Lee Ross, the leader of the Advance New Zealand party, one of the organisers of the protest, as saying.  

Leader of the Advance New Zealand party, who co-organised the rally, said it was time “to stand up for our rights”.

No arrests were reported.

New Zealand confirmed a further two cases of the virus on Friday (local time), taking its total number of infections to 1,795.

Taiwan says plans to sign up for ‘COVAX’ vaccine allocation scheme

Taiwan will sign up to the “COVAX” global vaccine allocation plan to ensure it will be able to access a COVID-19 vaccine when one becomes available, the island’s health minister said.

Chen Shih-chung told reporters in Taipei that the Government had engaged lawyers to enter discussions about signing onto the scheme.

Taiwan is also researching its own vaccine, a process Mr Chen said was going smoothly.

The World Health Organization (WHO) and the GAVI vaccine alliance are leading the COVAX facility, aimed at helping buy and fairly distribute vaccination shots against the novel coronavirus around the world.

But some countries which have secured their own supplies through bilateral deals, including the United States, have said they will not join COVAX.

Taiwan has reported fewer than 500 coronavirus cases, including seven deaths, thanks to early and effective prevention steps such as entry bans for most foreign visitors and tough quarantine requirements for those who do come to the island.

Restrictions placed on Tour de France climbs as race heads to COVID-19 ‘red zones’

Authorities will reinforce restrictions on spectators on Tour de France climbs situated in coronavirus ‘red zones’ to avoid mass gatherings, organisers said

Organisers had announced on Friday (local time) that fans would not be allowed at staged finishes in zones where the virus’ circulation was high.

The list of red zones is updated on a regular basis, forcing authorities and organisers to adapt daily.

French administrative regions, known as departments, are classified as red zones when the spread of COVID-19 infections are high, with more than 50 new cases recorded per 100,000 inhabitants in the last seven days.

The number of new, confirmed COVID-19 cases in France rose by 9,406 on Friday to stand at a total of 363,350.

ABC/wires



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Coronavirus downturn: Young workers hit hardest worldwide


Boston, Mexico City, and Berlin

It seemed, at first, like a joke.

“It was like, ‘Ha ha, we all lost our jobs because of COVID; we’ll be back in two weeks,’” recalls Gina LoPresti, who lost her restaurant job in March.

Then reality sank in for the recent college graduate. She wasn’t asked to return to the restaurant. She moved back in with her parents in Holland, Pennsylvania. While she still has savings from her job and no student debt, her plans to work and save up before transitioning to the job she really wants – as a teaching assistant or at a nonprofit – have been put on a long and indefinite hold.

“The past month, I haven’t even applied to jobs,” she says, “mostly because a lot of places due to COVID either aren’t hiring at the moment or they’re looking for people that have … experience that I know I don’t have.”

Juliana Quiñones, a Colombian millennial, left her job in social work on Colombia’s northern coast in December, hoping to find something new in the field of environmental development in Bogotá. Then, in late March, after a surge of coronavirus cases, the entire country shut down. Businesses closed. And youth employment soared to nearly 30%, one of the highest rates among nations that the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) ranks as industrialized. Young women were especially hard hit: More than 1 in 3 are now jobless. 

“Let’s just say it was bad timing,” Ms. Quiñones says of her job search. Today she’s trying to launch an eco-fashion shoe line from her parent’s home.

Around the world, from Colombia to Sweden, China to the United States, high-income nations have seen unemployment rise as they’ve locked down their economies. Joblessness has hit workers age 15 to 24 especially hard. Depending on the country, youth unemployment is running double or even triple the jobless rate for the general population. And the effects may last long after the coronavirus is brought under control. If the pandemic-led recession mimics previous downturns, young workers now looking for their first job could see depressed earnings for as long as a decade and more frequent joblessness over a lifetime. And there are concerns about the mental impact joblessness can have on young people. 

“Each country will be in a slightly different context [but] it seems to be a global situation,” says Ronald McQuaid, professor of work and employment at the University of Stirling in Britain.

Time for tax incentives for hiring the young? 

Will this generation of young workers be any different than the millennials a decade ago, when they started their job search in the teeth of the Great Recession and endured reduced earnings and more unemployment, as a result?

Part of the answer lies with the pandemic itself. If a resurgence causes new lockdowns in nations, the economic damage could last beyond those entering the workforce in 2020 or 2021, says Jesse Rothstein, professor of public policy and economics at the University of California at Berkeley. His research shows that in the U.S., those who start looking for work during a downturn earn 2% less for up to a decade and experience longer bouts of joblessness than those who join the workforce during normal times. Some studies put the damage to incomes higher still.

Even if the past turns out to be prologue, “there will always be exceptions,” says Professor McQuaid. The trend “is a propensity, not a predestination.”

In fact, part of the answer also lies with what governments and private agencies decide to do to alleviate the situation. Most immediately, that involves fiscal stimulus to offset the effects of the downturn, economists say. Longer-term solutions involve everything from job training to tax cuts and even military recruitment. Some job-training directors are also aiming to boost the quality of jobs that organizations are offering youth.

Sweden addressed its high youth unemployment in 2007 with a payroll tax cut for companies that hired workers 26 years old or younger. For the eight years that it ran, the program not only boosted youth employment, its effect doubled near the end of the program and continued even after the tax cut was eliminated, according to one 2019 study.

“Large payroll tax cuts aimed at youth could be a useful policy as we come out of this [COVID-19] crisis that has hit the young particularly hard,” writes Emmanuel Saez, director of the Center for Equitable Growth at the University of California at Berkeley, in an email. “It is possible that a large shock like COVID reverses the gains, and that a new special policy toward the young will be needed to speed the recovery.”

At nearly 29%, Sweden has the fourth-highest youth unemployment rate in the industrialized world, behind Spain, Greece, and Colombia.   

Crisis and response in Colombia

The Colombian government is taking several steps to address the problem. That includes programs to pay school fees for low-income students in an effort to keep them enrolled in the education system, federal contributions to help companies keep formal workers on the payroll, and doubling down on existing efforts, like making it easier for citizens to apply for entrepreneurial licenses. 

Civil society has stepped up, as well. Futbol Con Corazon (Soccer with Heart), a nongovernmental organization based in Barranquilla, works through soccer to empower disadvantaged youths, age 5 to 17, in communities across the country. One of the central parts of the program is to help them create life plans, envisioning options like higher education or professional careers. This year, the group is launching a new initiative in partnership with Atlético Nacional, one of Colombia’s biggest professional soccer clubs, that will train former participants to become program coaches and mentors.

Masses of unemployed young people cost a nation far beyond jobless subsidies and lost payroll taxes. 

“When a young person can’t be in the education system and can’t find employment, they become easy recruits for illegal activities and groups, or they become victims or victimizers,” says Juan Sebastián Arango, a presidential adviser on Colombian youth, ticking off illegal industries that have long plagued the nation like trafficking and illegal mining. “We have to put youth at the center of these policies.”

People attend a job fair for college graduates in Bozhou, China, on June 18, 2020. A record 8.7 million young people completed college and university this year, yet recruiters were seeking 2.5 million fewer graduates in the first quarter of this year, compared with last year.

One feature of youth unemployment is that it swells every summer as high school and college students graduate. Nowhere is that stress larger than in China, where a record 8.7 million young people completed college and university this year. That’s the equivalent of adding the population of Switzerland to China’s workforce every year.

And this year, it will be especially tough to find jobs for them as the economy slows. Recruiters were seeking 2.5 million fewer graduates in the first quarter of this year, compared with last year. The unemployment rate for young workers peaked at 13.8% in April, with a slight drop in July. That’s double the overall national unemployment rate, which is based on the urban workforce and does not reflect joblessness among China’s rural population, including roughly 300 million migrant workers.

In China, new jobs as soldiers or rural doctors

Government and private-sector initiatives – together with stepped-up army recruitment – are underway to open up opportunities for graduates. For example, China’s state Cabinet in June approved a pilot in 16 provincial areas that will allow Chinese college students majoring in clinical medicine to apply to work as rural doctors without a time-consuming exam process. Easing the requirement will also alleviate a shortage of rural physicians. A similar program will open doors for graduating veterinarians. 

“We must remove such unreasonable barriers to job entry and … help with the employment of college graduates,” said Chinese Premier Li Keqiang at a June 24 Cabinet meeting, according to the official China Daily newspaper.

Some of China’s large tech and communications companies are launching recruiting drives. The Chinese internet giant Tencent is seeking to hire 5,000 graduates this year, the most in the company’s history, and a 40% increase over last year. 

In Hong Kong, the number of job openings for the territory’s 30,000 new university graduates plummeted more than 40% in the first four months of 2020, compared with the same period last year. Luke Chu, an experienced digital marketing specialist, just completed a master’s degree in Hong Kong. But after sending out dozens of resumes, he is still waiting for an interview. “I’ll try to lower my salary expectations,” Mr. Chu was quoted as saying in China Daily.

“Only supermarkets were hiring”

After two pandemic-related layoffs in Germany, Lena at least still has a job, although for reduced hours and at lower pay. The young bilingual émigré from China, who didn’t want her last name used for privacy reasons, had worked in fashion retail for 40 hours a week in Düsseldorf. Then the pandemic hit. “For two months everybody was closed,” she recalls. “Only supermarkets were hiring.” 

Now she works part time at an H&M store, earning a third of what she used to. Her income, now diminished to 600 euros a month, pays food and rent while she finishes a degree in fashion marketing. She’s already worried about finding solid work after graduation. 

“The fashion industry is lacking a pulse right now,” she says.

Vocational gateways that work in Germany

To combat youth unemployment, Germany decided to focus on propping up the country’s vocational education and training system. Available to all who complete compulsory schooling, this system is historically the most important gateway into the labor market, used by two-thirds of Germans, says Werner Eichhorst, head of research at the IZA Institute of Labor Economics, a nonprofit research group in Bonn. The current generation of teens can use the help.

“They are disproportionately affected, they suffer lasting negative effects,” says Dr. Eichhorst. The program matches young people into temporary jobs at participating companies, overlaid with vocational training, in an arrangement that typically leads to permanent employment after three years.

During the pandemic, realizing that vocational apprenticeships might take a back seat in company priorities, Germany’s federal government has worked to offer one-time bonuses to firms that stepped up training or took over apprenticeships from other, more strapped companies. “And it looks like the market is functioning quite nicely,” says Dr. Eichhorst. “Most [new graduates] should find an opportunity,” he says. “I’m quite optimistic that in Germany, at least, young people will not suffer a lot.” 

Germany’s youth unemployment is holding steady at about 5.6%, the lowest among all industrialized countries except Japan, according to OECD data.

Big gap to fill in the U.S.

The situation in the United States looks more dire, despite some improvement since the spring. Youth unemployment peaked at 26.9% in April and by July had dropped to 18.5%. 

That’s still the highest youth unemployment for a July since the economy was emerging from the Great Recession a decade earlier. And it has received little attention from the federal government. 

“It’s a really serious issue. But there has not been any policy – period – to assist new job entrants,” says Susan Houseman, vice president and director of research at the Upjohn Institute for Employment Research, a nonprofit research organization in Kalamazoo, Michigan. 

Private groups are doing what they can, but the economic squeeze has slashed the number of jobs they can offer. Newly minted college graduate Matthew McLeod-Warrick planned to teach English abroad, but as the pandemic made its way around the globe, the programs offering him a position began canceling.

“I was really disappointed,” says Mr. McLeod-Warrick, who moved back in with his dad in Lynn, Massachusetts. “There are certain jobs that are hiring that I know I could get into, so I know I might not be unemployed for that long. [But] I want to be doing something … that’s going to help me in terms of my long-term goals. And that might not happen.”

Last summer, the YMCA of Greater Boston employed 725 teens; this summer, it’s closer to 425. But there’s a silver lining, says President and CEO James Morton. “There’s more emphasis today to making sure that young people get meaningful experience and not just busywork.” 

The YMCA, which has dramatically ramped up its nutrition programs this year because of the downturn, has put its teen employees in charge of packing and distributing the food. “Young people are bagging groceries that they know will feed a family in the community,” Mr. Morton says.

The positive experiences are important, as some research has made a link between heightened youth unemployment and diminishing self-confidence and negative social behaviors. 

“You kind of just want to give up,” says Ms. LoPresti, the unemployed restaurant worker in Pennsylvania. “But getting out of that funk is really important, because while it’s horrible right now, the pandemic isn’t going to be forever.”

Reporting for this article was done by Laurent Belsie and Jules Struck in the Boston metro area, Ann Scott Tyson in Seattle, Whitney Eulich in Mexico City, and Lenora Chu in Berlin. 

Editor’s note: As a public service, we have removed our paywall for all pandemic-related stories.



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Cybercrime against healthcare groups ‘worldwide’ is on the rise during coronavirus pandemic, top UN official warns


  • A top United Nations chief said at a meeting there has been a 600% rise in malicious emails during the coronavirus pandemic, the Associated Press reported.
  • The virus crisis has seen a sharp rise in cybercrime that has also targeted healthcare and medical research facilities, Izumi Nakamitsu reportedly said.
  • Experts and federal officials in the US have voiced concerns about attacks against online operations like unemployment claims and primary votes.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

The disarmament chief for the United Nations said there has been a sharp rise in cybercrime during the novel coronavirus pandemic,the Associated Press reported, signalling rising concerns for the safety of medical centres and information.

Izumi Nakamitsu said at a meeting of the UN Security Council on Friday that there has been a 600% increase in malicious emails during the pandemic, in addition to “worrying reports of attacks against health care organisations and medical research facilities worldwide,” according to the AP.

Nakamitsu said the threat facing information and communications technology “is urgent” as it is estimated that one attack is estimated every 39 seconds and according to the International Telecommunications Union, “90 countries around the world are still only in early stages of addressing cybersecurity issues.”

Estonia’s Prime Minister Juri Ratas said during the online meeting that the need for “a secure and functioning cyberspace” is critical, the AP reported, particularly considering cyberattacks targeting hospitals and research facilities, which he condemned.

“Those attacks are unacceptable,” Ratas said. “It will be important to hold the offenders responsible for their behaviour.”

Cybersecurity has emerged as a major concern amid the coronavirus pandemic, which has forced most of the world to move interactions online. In the US, official activities like unemployment claims filed online with outdated state systems and presidential primary voting have been identified as high-risk operations for fraud.

Last week, federal officials said an international group launched a sophisticated attack on US unemployment systems with a system that garnered millions of dollars in payments, The New York Times reported. The Secret Service said the attack was a well-organised Nigerian fraud ring that could lead to “potential losses in the hundreds of millions of dollars” by using information like social security numbers found in past breaches, according to the Times.

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Coronavirus Latest News: Worldwide Covid cases cross 24.33 million, death toll at 826,948


!1 New UpdateClick here for latest updates

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Coronavirus cases in Latin America pass 7 million -Reuters tally

Britain backs COVID-19 immunity studies with 8.4 million pounds

Severe or fatal COVID-19 very rare in children, study finds





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Worldwide, 463 mn children can’t access virtual schooling: UN


August 27 (AFP) – Amid the Covid-19 pandemic and widespread school closures, at least one-third of students affected around the world lack access to virtual education, according to a UN study released Wednesday.

In all, an estimated 463 million children lack the equipment or electronic access to pursue distance learning, said the report from UNICEF.

“The sheer number of children whose education was completely disrupted for months on end is a global education emergency,” Henrietta Fore, executive director of the UN Children’s Fund, said in a statement.

“The repercussions could be felt in economies and societies for decades to come,” she said.

The UN estimates that 1.5 billion children worldwide have been affected by lockdowns or school closings occasioned by the pandemic.

The report underlined gaping geographical differences in children’s access to distance education, with far fewer affected in Europe, for example, than in Africa or parts of Asia.

The UN report is based on data gathered from roughly 100 countries, measuring public access to the internet, to television and to radio.

Even children with adequate access may face other obstacles to distance education — whether the lack of a good workspace at home, pressure to do other work for the family, or a lack of technical support when computer problems arise, the UNICEF report said.

Among students around the world unable to access virtual education, 67 million are in eastern and southern Africa, 54 million in western and central Africa, 80 million in the Pacific and East Asia, 37 million in the Middle East and North Africa, 147 million in South Asia, and 13 million in Latin America and the Caribbean.

No figures were given for the US or Canada.

With the new school year soon getting underway in many countries — including in-person classes in many places — UNICEF urged governments to “prioritize the safe reopening of schools when they begin easing lockdown restrictions.”

Where reopening is impossible, governments should arrange for “compensatory learning for lost instructional time,” the report said.





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Coronavirus deaths pass 800,000 worldwide


Global coronavirus deaths hit the 800,000 mark on Saturday, according to a tally by the Johns Hopkins Coronavirus Resource Center, with nearly 23 million cases worldwide.

The US is the hardest hit country, accounting for almost 5.6 million cases and over 175,000 fatalities, followed by Brazil, Mexico, India and the UK per number of deaths.

The largest epicentre of the COVID-19 pandemic remains the Americas, accounting for over half of the global cases.

The pandemic could force 45 million people in Latin America and the Caribbean into poverty, 37% of the region’s population, the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC) said.

The situation is deteriorating quickly in Argentina, where an outbreak in the disadvantaged province of Jujuy saw 30% of healthcare workers infected. Authorities fear the whole system could collapse.

Things do not look better in Asia. India has reported record daily infection rates for 18 days straight, while South Korea – once hailed for its successes in containing the virus – has been forced to shut nightclubs, churches and close beaches after reporting over 600 cases in the past two days.

In the Middle East, Lebanon – recently struck by a devastating explosion that took nearly 200 lives in Beirut – reimposed curfew and lockdown measures on Friday to stem a new outbreak. Iraq passed 200,000 infections on Saturday, second only to Iran and Saudi Arabia.

Meanwhile, Europe remains gripped with a second wave of COVID-19 only a few months after the continent brought down infection rates.

Several countries are battling new outbreaks and are reinstating lockdown measures and imposing travel restrictions.

Croatia was added to UK’s quarantine list on Friday after recording one of the highest daily figures since the start of the pandemic with 265 cases.

On the same day Germany placed coastal areas of the Balkan country in its “high-risk” list, forcing all returning travellers to quarantine on arrival.

Both the UK and Germany are busy fighting virus resurgences. Britain has placed Birmingham, its second-most-populous city, on its COVID-19 “watch list” and enforced local lockdowns in England’s north-west.

Meanwhile, Germany on Saturday reported over 2,000 new cases in the past 24 hours – the highest daily figure since the end of April. Record daily figures were reported in Czech Republic and Slovakia too.

Spain, after shutting all nightclubs, has now recommended Madrid residents stay home after 8,000 new cases were reported across the country on Friday.

Worrying figures are being reported in Denmark too, where the government imposed compulsory mask wear on public transport from Saturday.

Compulsory mask wear was also imposed on the French city of Lyon on Saturday in certain areas after France recorded over 4,500 new cases on Friday.

Numbers are rising in Italy too, with nearly 1,000 new infections recorded on Friday.



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COVID-19 is compounding housing inequities worldwide. How to fix that


The historic global crisis that we are facing has sent shockwaves throughout all strata of society. While the impacts of COVID-19 have been widespread, they have been disproportionately borne by individuals without access to adequate health services, with informal jobs and insufficient savings, and with limited digital connectivity. The pandemic has compounded these existing inequities such that many households are struggling more than ever to afford their housing—as is especially visible in cities around the world.

Globally, almost half of the population lives in cities and this share is expected to rise to 55% by 2050. Cities also concentrate the majority of countries’ economic activity, job creation, and innovation. But the rising costs of urban housing have placed an increasing strain on households: Between 2005 and 2018, rent prices increased in all but two OECD countries, as did real house prices in the majority of Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) countries over the same period.

To a large extent, urban sustainability and housing affordability depend on how people live, work, and move within cities. In this context, cities that are sufficiently compact and connected have distinct advantages. They offer easier access to jobs, services, and amenities, while reducing greenhouse gas emissions from transport and construction. However, housing in compact and connected cities is typically more expensive than in sprawling, disconnected urban areas, and this can have negative impacts on certain households. Earlier OECD research in partnership with the Coalition for Urban Transitions has found that the negative impacts of excessive housing costs on renters and first-time homebuyers can outweigh the wider benefits of compact cities, unless housing affordability is tackled in parallel. In OECD countries, one in three low-income renters in the private market spends more than 40% of their disposable income on rental costs alone.

New OECD research in partnership with the Coalition for Urban Transitions, Housing policies for sustainable and inclusive cities, is among the first to examine how national governments can deliver more affordable homes in sufficiently compact cities. The research is one of the key contributions to the whole-of-OECD project on housing started in 2019. It recognizes the difficult tradeoffs governments face and identifies three key interventions that can simultaneously reduce housing costs and nurture vibrant, sustainable urban neighbourhoods. These interventions relate to fiscal tools and rental housing markets, as well as institutional capacity and policy coherence.

First, in order to promote more sustainable housing development, national governments can use fiscal tools to better reflect the real costs of urban sprawl. For instance, single-family detached homes require more space, material, and energy per household than apartment buildings, especially when located in low-density neighborhoods at the urban periphery where associated infrastructure costs are also higher. In the absence of fiscal tools, developers and homeowners do not pay the full costs of the infrastructure needed to service such new developments, or of the loss of agricultural land and forests. 

As a result, such developments appear cheaper than their true social and environmental cost, which incentivizes more urban sprawl. To remedy this, national governments can redesign property taxes or introduce impact fees. Ensuring that house prices reflect their true costs to society would incentivize denser development that is more climate-friendly. In parallel, through measures such as inclusionary zoning, national governments can require new developments to reserve a portion of housing units at below-market rent prices. Implementing a split-rate tax, where land is taxed at a higher rate than the buildings on it, is another measure that can deter land speculation, while encouraging more efficient use of space. These approaches have already been applied successfully in several OECD countries, for example in France and the U.S.

Second, national governments should tap further into the potential of rental housing markets to create affordable cities. Certain incentives currently put in place for promoting home ownership, such as preferential tax treatment on home sales or mortgage interest deductions, typically benefit high-income households and contribute to urban sprawl by spurring demand for larger housing units and for single-family detached housing. Measures to support rental housing, such as housing allowances and rent subsidy vouchers, can increase access to affordable housing without directly influencing urban form, although they must adequately target specific and limited constituencies to be efficient and be accompanied by appropriately flexible supply to avoid the fact that the subsidies over time get absorbed by higher rental prices. 

Establishing clear and balanced tenant-landlord regulations to ensure that both parties have equal access to information and recourse is another important measure that can bolster a more affordable and transparent rental market. Such measures are especially important given the increases in rent prices over the past decade in nearly all OECD countries. There is also a need for well-designed social rental housing to ensure such housing is accessible to households in need, while avoiding spatial segregation and lock-in effects.

Third, national governments should strengthen institutional capacity and build coherent policy frameworks across levels of government, for instance by defining a national strategy for infill development or by providing technical assistance to local governments to catalogue underdeveloped urban land. National governments can also champion reducing restrictions, such as minimum lot areas and maximum building heights, and utilize land use regulations more effectively to promote denser, mixed-used urban development. 

These policy reforms are key for long-term housing affordability, as they can enable markets to make better use of land, increase the supply of housing in inner city neighborhoods and around transport hubs, and reduce house price differences between cities and other areas. To facilitate implementation of these measures, policymakers should consider introducing mechanisms to ensure policy coherence across multiple municipalities, for example on the design of impact fees. This would align the efforts of different ministries and levels of government behind a shared vision for their cities.

Cities around the world are grappling with soaring house prices, the looming climate crisis, and the current COVID-19 pandemic. Changing the way people live, work, and move within cities is key to boost the quality of urban life and reduce our environmental footprint. Instead of addressing one challenge and exacerbating the other, our new and groundbreaking research shows that it is possible for national governments to do both—tackle the housing and climate crises simultaneously and thereby make our cities both more inclusive and more sustainable.

Angel Gurría is secretary-general of the OECD.

More opinion in Fortune:



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Spotify, other major iPhone apps crash after worldwide glitch


Messenger app Viber said its app, alongside thousands of others, was down due to technical problems which would be fixed soon.

Gaming platform PUBG said it was also affected by the crash, and was “actively working with related platforms and support to solve the problem”, while Call of Duty and Mario Kart Tour also acknowledged their apps could not be opened.

“If you’re experiencing issues opening certain apps on iOS right now (like TikTok, Spotify, COD Mobile, and more), it has to do with an issue with Facebook and their iOS SDK. If you use Facebook login for COD Mobile, the app may not work until issue is fixed,” said the official Call of Duty News Twitter.

As word of the bug spread across social media, aggrieved Apple users took to Twitter to vent their outrage.

“@Spotify you have made my train ride unbearable,” said Youtuber Amy-Lee Hart.

Another asked, “Of all the apps to crash on this rainy friday, why Spotify?”

But some users were reporting they had figured out a work-around to avoid Spotify crashing.

By turning off the iPhone’s wifi and putting the into aeroplane mode, before reopening the app then reconnecting it to the internet, some said on Twitter that Spotify was once again useable.



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Amid the COVID-19 crisis and the looming economic recession, the Fencing Products market worldwide will grow by a projected US$7.1 Billion, during the analysis period


NEW YORK, May 27, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Amid the COVID-19 crisis and the looming economic recession, the Fencing Products market worldwide will grow by a projected US$7.1 Billion, during the analysis period, driven by a revised compounded annual growth rate (CAGR) of 3.4%. Metal, one of the segments analyzed and sized in this study, is forecast to grow at over 3.4% and reach a market size of US$16.2 Billion by the end of the analysis period. An unusual period in history, the coronavirus pandemic has unleashed a series of unprecedented events affecting every industry. The Metal market will be reset to a new normal which going forwards in a post COVID-19 era will be continuously redefined and redesigned. Staying on top of trends and accurate analysis is paramount now more than ever to manage uncertainty, change and continuously adapt to new and evolving market conditions.

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p05817688/?utm_source=PRN

As part of the new emerging geographic scenario, the United States is forecast to readjust to a 2.1% CAGR. Within Europe, the region worst hit by the pandemic, Germany will add over US$172.3 Million to the region’s size over the next 7 to 8 years. In addition, over US$179.3 Million worth of projected demand in the region will come from Rest of European markets. In Japan, the Metal segment will reach a market size of US$836.6 Million by the close of the analysis period. Blamed for the pandemic, significant political and economic challenges confront China. Amid the growing push for decoupling and economic distancing, the changing relationship between China and the rest of the world will influence competition and opportunities in the Fencing Products market. Against this backdrop and the changing geopolitical, business and consumer sentiments, the world’s second largest economy will grow at 6.6% over the next couple of years and add approximately US$2.3 Billion in terms of addressable market opportunity. Continuous monitoring for emerging signs of a possible new world order post-COVID-19 crisis is a must for aspiring businesses and their astute leaders seeking to find success in the now changing Fencing Products market landscape. All research viewpoints presented are based on validated engagements from influencers in the market, whose opinions supersede all other research methodologies.

Competitors identified in this market include, among others, Allied Tube & Conduit; Ameristar Perimeter Security; Associated Materials, Inc.; Betafence Corporate Services NV; Certain Teed Corporation; Gregory Industries, Inc.; Jerith Manufacturing LLC; Long Fence; NV Bekaert SA; Ply Gem Holdings, Inc.; Poly Vinyl Creations Inc.

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p05817688/?utm_source=PRN

FENCING PRODUCTS MCP-1
MARKET ANALYSIS, TRENDS, AND FORECASTS, JUNE 2
CONTENTS

I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE

II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY


1. MARKET OVERVIEW

Global Competitor Market Shares Fencing Products Competitor Market Share Scenario Worldwide (in %): 2019 & 2028 Impact of Covid-19 and a Looming Global Recession

2. FOCUS ON SELECT PLAYERS
3. MARKET TRENDS & DRIVERS
4. GLOBAL MARKET PERSPECTIVE

Table 1: Fencing Products Global Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 2: Fencing Products Global Retrospective Market Scenario in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 3: Fencing Products Market Share Shift across Key Geographies Worldwide: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 4: Metal (Material Type) World Market by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2020 to 2027 Table 5: Metal (Material Type) Historic Market Analysis by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2012 to 2019 Table 6: Metal (Material Type) Market Share Breakdown of Worldwide Sales by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 7: Wood (Material Type) Potential Growth Markets Worldwide in US$ Million: 2020 to 2027 Table 8: Wood (Material Type) Historic Market Perspective by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2012 to 2019 Table 9: Wood (Material Type) Market Sales Breakdown by Region/Country in Percentage: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 10: Plastic & Composite (Material Type) Geographic Market Spread Worldwide in US$ Million: 2020 to 2027 Table 11: Plastic & Composite (Material Type) Region Wise Breakdown of Global Historic Demand in US$ Million: 2012 to 2019 Table 12: Plastic & Composite (Material Type) Market Share Distribution in Percentage by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 13: Concrete (Material Type) World Market Estimates and Forecasts by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2020 to 2027 Table 14: Concrete (Material Type) Market Historic Review by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2012 to 2019 Table 15: Concrete (Material Type) Market Share Breakdown by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 16: Residential (Application) Worldwide Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 17: Residential (Application) Global Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 18: Residential (Application) Distribution of Global Sales by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 19: Agricultural (Application) Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Years 2
through 2027 Table 20: Agricultural (Application) Analysis of Historic Sales in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Years 2012 to 2019 Table 21: Agricultural (Application) Global Market Share Distribution by Region/Country for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 22: Industrial (Application) Global Opportunity Assessment in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 23: Industrial (Application) Historic Sales Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 24: Industrial (Application) Percentage Share Breakdown of Global Sales by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 25: Government (End-Use) Worldwide Sales in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 26: Government (End-Use) Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 27: Government (End-Use) Market Share Shift across Key Geographies: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 28: Petroleum & Chemicals (End-Use) Global Market Estimates & Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 29: Petroleum & Chemicals (End-Use) Retrospective Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 30: Petroleum & Chemicals (End-Use) Market Share Breakdown by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 31: Military & Defense (End-Use) Demand Potential Worldwide in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 32: Military & Defense (End-Use) Historic Sales Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 33: Military & Defense (End-Use) Share Breakdown Review by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 34: Mining (End-Use) Worldwide Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 35: Mining (End-Use) Global Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 36: Mining (End-Use) Distribution of Global Sales by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 37: Energy & Power (End-Use) Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Years 2
through 2027 Table 38: Energy & Power (End-Use) Analysis of Historic Sales in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Years 2012 to 2019 Table 39: Energy & Power (End-Use) Global Market Share Distribution by Region/Country for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 40: Transport (End-Use) Global Opportunity Assessment in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 41: Transport (End-Use) Historic Sales Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 42: Transport (End-Use) Percentage Share Breakdown of Global Sales by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 43: Other End-Uses (End-Use) Worldwide Sales in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 44: Other End-Uses (End-Use) Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2012-2019 Table 45: Other End-Uses (End-Use) Market Share Shift across Key Geographies: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027
III. MARKET ANALYSIS
GEOGRAPHIC MARKET ANALYSIS UNITED STATES Market Facts & Figures US Fencing Products Market Share (in %) by Company: 2019 & 2025 Market Analytics Table 46: Fencing Products Market in the United States in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 47: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in the United States in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 48: United States Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 49: United States Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 50: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in the United States by Application in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 51: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in the United States by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 52: United States Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 53: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in the United States by End-Use in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 54: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in the United States by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 CANADA Table 55: Canadian Fencing Products Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 56: Fencing Products Market in Canada: Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the period 2012-2019 Table 57: Canadian Fencing Products Market Shares in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 58: Canadian Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 59: Fencing Products Market in Canada: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Application for 2012-2019 Table 60: Canadian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 61: Canadian Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 62: Fencing Products Market in Canada: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by End-Use for 2012-2019 Table 63: Canadian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 JAPAN Table 64: Japanese Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 65: Fencing Products Demand Patterns in Japan in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 66: Japanese Fencing Products Market Share in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 67: Japanese Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 68: Japanese Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 69: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Japan by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 70: Japanese Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 71: Japanese Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 72: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Japan by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 CHINA Table 73: Chinese Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 74: Fencing Products Historic Demand Scenario in China in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 75: Chinese Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 76: Chinese Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 77: Fencing Products Market Review in China in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 78: Chinese Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 79: Chinese Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 80: Fencing Products Market Review in China in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 81: Chinese Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 EUROPE Market Facts & Figures European Fencing Products Market: Competitor Market Share Scenario (in %) for 2019 & 2025 Market Analytics Table 82: European Fencing Products Market Demand Scenario in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 83: Fencing Products Market in Europe: A Historic Market Perspective in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Period 2012-2019 Table 84: European Fencing Products Market Share Shift by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 85: Fencing Products Demand Potential in Europe in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 86: European Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 87: Fencing Products Market in Europe : Breakdown of Sales by Material Type for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 88: European Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 89: Fencing Products Market in Europe: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2012-2019 Table 90: European Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 91: European Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 92: Fencing Products Market in Europe: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2012-2019 Table 93: European Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 FRANCE Table 94: Fencing Products Recent Past, Current & Future Market Analysis in France in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 95: French Fencing Products Market: Historic Review in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 96: French Fencing Products Market Share Shift by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 97: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in France in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 98: French Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 99: French Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by Application for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 100: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in France in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 101: French Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 102: French Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by End-Use for 2012, 2020, and 2027 GERMANY Table 103: German Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 104: Fencing Products Market in Germany: Historic Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 105: German Fencing Products Market Share Distribution by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 106: Fencing Products Market in Germany: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 107: German Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 108: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Germany by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 109: Fencing Products Market in Germany: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 110: German Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 111: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Germany by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 ITALY Table 112: Italian Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 113: Fencing Products Historic Demand Scenario in Italy in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 114: Italian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 115: Italian Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 116: Fencing Products Market Review in Italy in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 117: Italian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 118: Italian Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 119: Fencing Products Market Review in Italy in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 120: Italian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 UNITED KINGDOM Table 121: United Kingdom Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 122: Fencing Products Demand Patterns in the United Kingdom in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 123: United Kingdom Fencing Products Market Share in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 124: United Kingdom Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 125: United Kingdom Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 126: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in the United Kingdom by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 127: United Kingdom Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 128: United Kingdom Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 129: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in the United Kingdom by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 SPAIN Table 130: Spanish Fencing Products Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 131: Fencing Products Market in Spain: Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the period 2012-2019 Table 132: Spanish Fencing Products Market Shares in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 133: Spanish Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 134: Fencing Products Market in Spain: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Application for 2012-2019 Table 135: Spanish Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 136: Spanish Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 137: Fencing Products Market in Spain: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by End-Use for 2012-2019 Table 138: Spanish Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 RUSSIA Table 139: Fencing Products Market in Russia in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 140: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Russia in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 141: Russian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 142: Russian Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 143: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Russia by Application in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 144: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Russia by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 145: Russian Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 146: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Russia by End-Use in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 147: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Russia by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 REST OF EUROPE Table 148: Fencing Products Demand Potential in Rest of Europe in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 149: Rest of Europe Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 150: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Europe: Breakdown of Sales by Material Type for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 151: Rest of Europe Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 152: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Europe: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2012-2019 Table 153: Rest of Europe Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 154: Rest of Europe Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 155: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Europe: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2012-2019 Table 156: Rest of Europe Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 ASIA-PACIFIC Table 157: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 158: Fencing Products Market in Asia-Pacific: Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Region/Country for the Period 2012-2019 Table 159: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Region/Country: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 160: Fencing Products Recent Past, Current & Future Market Analysis in Asia-Pacific in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 161: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market: Historic Review in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 162: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Share Shift by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 163: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in Asia-Pacific in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 164: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 165: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by Application for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 166: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in Asia-Pacific in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 167: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 168: Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by End-Use for 2012, 2020, and 2027 AUSTRALIA Table 169: Australian Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 170: Fencing Products Market in Australia: Historic Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 171: Australian Fencing Products Market Share Distribution by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 172: Fencing Products Market in Australia: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 173: Australian Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 174: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Australia by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 175: Fencing Products Market in Australia: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 176: Australian Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 177: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Australia by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 INDIA Table 178: Indian Fencing Products Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 179: Fencing Products Market in India: Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the period 2012-2019 Table 180: Indian Fencing Products Market Shares in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 181: Indian Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 182: Fencing Products Market in India: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Application for 2012-2019 Table 183: Indian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 184: Indian Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 185: Fencing Products Market in India: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by End-Use for 2012-2019 Table 186: Indian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 SOUTH KOREA Table 187: Fencing Products Market in South Korea: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2020-2027 Table 188: South Korean Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 189: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in South Korea by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 190: Fencing Products Market in South Korea: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 191: South Korean Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 192: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in South Korea by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 193: Fencing Products Market in South Korea: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 194: South Korean Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 195: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in South Korea by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 REST OF ASIA-PACIFIC Table 196: Rest of Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 197: Fencing Products Demand Patterns in Rest of Asia-Pacific in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 198: Rest of Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market Share in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 199: Rest of Asia-Pacific Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 200: Rest of Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 201: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Rest of Asia-Pacific by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 202: Rest of Asia-Pacific Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 203: Rest of Asia-Pacific Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 204: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Rest of Asia-Pacific by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 LATIN AMERICA Table 205: Latin American Fencing Products Market Trends by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2020-2027 Table 206: Fencing Products Market in Latin America in US$ Million by Region/Country: A Historic Perspective for the Period 2012-2019 Table 207: Latin American Fencing Products Market Percentage Breakdown of Sales by Region/Country: 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 208: Latin American Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 209: Fencing Products Historic Demand Scenario in Latin America in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 210: Latin American Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 211: Latin American Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 212: Fencing Products Market Review in Latin America in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 213: Latin American Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 214: Latin American Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 215: Fencing Products Market Review in Latin America in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 216: Latin American Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 ARGENTINA Table 217: Fencing Products Demand Potential in Argentina in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 218: Argentinean Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 219: Fencing Products Market in Argentina: Breakdown of Sales by Material Type for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 220: Argentinean Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 221: Fencing Products Market in Argentina: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2012-2019 Table 222: Argentinean Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 223: Argentinean Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 224: Fencing Products Market in Argentina: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2012-2019 Table 225: Argentinean Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 BRAZIL Table 226: Fencing Products Recent Past, Current & Future Market Analysis in Brazil in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 227: Brazilian Fencing Products Market: Historic Review in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 228: Brazilian Fencing Products Market Share Shift by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 229: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in Brazil in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 230: Brazilian Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 231: Brazilian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by Application for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 232: Fencing Products Quantitative Demand Analysis in Brazil in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 233: Brazilian Fencing Products Historic Market Review in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 234: Brazilian Fencing Products Market Share Analysis: A 17-Year Perspective by End-Use for 2012, 2020, and 2027 MEXICO Table 235: Mexican Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 236: Fencing Products Market in Mexico: Historic Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 237: Mexican Fencing Products Market Share Distribution by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 238: Fencing Products Market in Mexico: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 239: Mexican Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 240: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Mexico by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 241: Fencing Products Market in Mexico: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 242: Mexican Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 243: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Mexico by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 REST OF LATIN AMERICA Table 244: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Latin America in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 245: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Rest of Latin America in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 246: Rest of Latin America Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 247: Rest of Latin America Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 248: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Rest of Latin America by Application in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 249: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Rest of Latin America by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 250: Rest of Latin America Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 251: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Rest of Latin America by End-Use in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 252: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Rest of Latin America by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 MIDDLE EAST Table 253: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Region/Country: 2020-2027 Table 254: Fencing Products Market in the Middle East by Region/Country in US$ Million: 2012-2019 Table 255: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Region/Country: 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 256: The Middle East Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 257: Fencing Products Market in the Middle East: Historic Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the period 2012-2019 Table 258: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Shares in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 259: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 260: Fencing Products Market in the Middle East: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by Application for 2012-2019 Table 261: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 262: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Quantitative Demand Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 263: Fencing Products Market in the Middle East: Summarization of Historic Demand Patterns in US$ Million by End-Use for 2012-2019 Table 264: The Middle East Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 IRAN Table 265: Iranian Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 266: Fencing Products Demand Patterns in Iran in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 267: Iranian Fencing Products Market Share in Percentages by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 268: Iranian Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 269: Iranian Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 270: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Iran by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 271: Iranian Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 272: Iranian Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 273: Fencing Products Market Share Shift in Iran by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 ISRAEL Table 274: Fencing Products Demand Potential in Israel in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 275: Israeli Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 276: Fencing Products Market in Israel: Breakdown of Sales by Material Type for 2012, 2020, and 2027 Table 277: Israeli Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by Application: 2020-2027 Table 278: Fencing Products Market in Israel: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2012-2019 Table 279: Israeli Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 280: Israeli Fencing Products Addressable Market Opportunity in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020-2027 Table 281: Fencing Products Market in Israel: Summarization of Historic Demand in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2012-2019 Table 282: Israeli Fencing Products Market Share Analysis by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 SAUDI ARABIA Table 283: Saudi Arabian Demand Estimates and Forecasts for Fencing Products Market in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 284: Fencing Products Historic Demand Scenario in Saudi Arabia in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 285: Saudi Arabian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 286: Saudi Arabian Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 287: Fencing Products Market Review in Saudi Arabia in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 288: Saudi Arabian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 289: Saudi Arabian Demand for Fencing Products in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 290: Fencing Products Market Review in Saudi Arabia in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 291: Saudi Arabian Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 UNITED ARAB EMIRATES Table 292: Fencing Products Market in the United Arab Emirates: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2020-2027 Table 293: United Arab Emirates Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 294: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in United Arab Emirates by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 295: Fencing Products Market in the United Arab Emirates: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 296: United Arab Emirates Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 297: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in United Arab Emirates by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 298: Fencing Products Market in the United Arab Emirates: Recent Past, Current and Future Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 299: United Arab Emirates Fencing Products Historic Market Analysis in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 300: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in United Arab Emirates by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 REST OF MIDDLE EAST Table 301: Rest of Middle East Fencing Products Market Estimates and Projections in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 302: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Middle East: Historic Demand Analysis in US$ Million by Material Type for the Period 2012-2019 Table 303: Rest of Middle East Fencing Products Market Share Distribution by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 304: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Middle East: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by Application for the Period 2020-2027 Table 305: Rest of Middle East Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by Application: 2012-2019 Table 306: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Rest of Middle East by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 307: Fencing Products Market in Rest of Middle East: Annual Sales Estimates and Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use for the Period 2020-2027 Table 308: Rest of Middle East Fencing Products Market in Retrospect in US$ Million by End-Use: 2012-2019 Table 309: Fencing Products Market Share Distribution in Rest of Middle East by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 AFRICA Table 310: Fencing Products Market in Africa in US$ Million by Material Type: 2020-2027 Table 311: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Africa in US$ Million by Material Type: 2012-2019 Table 312: African Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown by Material Type: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 313: African Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by Application: 2020 to 2027 Table 314: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Africa by Application in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 315: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Africa by Application: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027 Table 316: African Fencing Products Latent Demand Forecasts in US$ Million by End-Use: 2020 to 2027 Table 317: Fencing Products Historic Demand Patterns in Africa by End-Use in US$ Million for 2012-2019 Table 318: Fencing Products Market Share Breakdown in Africa by End-Use: 2012 VS 2020 VS 2027
IV. COMPETITION

Total Companies Profiled: 543
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