The United States sorghum ship heading for Chinas emergency steering wheel is helpless.

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 The United States sorghum ship heading for Chinas emergency steering wheel is helpless.


According to the Reuters in April 24th, one American trader and a trade source in the Middle East said that three of the shipments were now sailing to Saudi Arabia after selling to a private buyer, while the course of the fourth ships was based on the Reuters ship data. Influenced by the Sino US trade war, several ships transporting sorghum from the United States to China have changed course. (Reuters) The report also said that sorghum exports accounted for only a small part of the trade game between China and the United States, which amounted to hundreds of billions of dollars. The tracking data of Reuterss Eikon software showed that a ship carrying 69842 tons of sorghum had changed its destination from China to Saudi Arabias Dammam earlier in the day. Trade sources said the three shipments were sold to Saudi Arabia at a price of $190 a tonne. A US exporter who asked not to be named said: this is a pretty good discount, otherwise the price delivered to Saudi Arabia is about $208 per ton. American farmers According to the Federal Department of agriculture (USDA) Federal cereal Inspection Agency (USDA), the bulk carrier BTGEIGER carried sorghum from the Archer - Daniels - Midland, Texas, Texas barn in March 3rd. Reuters shipping data showed that another cargo ship, OceanPride, loaded 58593 tons of sorghum from a barn in Garr, Texas, in the early March, and has changed its destination from Shanghai, China to Japans deer island. The news of trade and an analysis of the Reuterss export and shipping data shows that several ships carrying sorghum from the United States to China had changed their routes last week. Cargo ship According to US Department of agriculture data, 21 ships carrying American sorghum are scheduled to sail to China. Reported that Saudi Arabia is not a big importer of sorghum, but it is the worlds tenth largest importer of corn, and some sorghum is expected to replace corn as a feed. Reported that Japan is the second largest market for Sorghum in the United States, but the scale is much smaller than that of China. The latter basically buys about 90% of American sorghum exports. Chinese inspectors inspect crops imported from the United States at Rizhao Port, Shandong. This article source: Reference News Net editor: Han Jiapeng _NN9841