African textiles are made from silk, cotton, rayon, cotton swabs, and other textiles.

They are a part of many other industries, and are a very useful source of raw materials.

However, as an international textile market, textile exports are very limited.

In fact, African textile exports have fallen from about $2.5 billion in 2000 to just $1.4 billion in 2016.

The continent’s textile production has decreased over the last 15 years.

African textile industries in South Africa, Nigeria, and the Republic of Congo are among the top 10 export destinations for African textile exports, with an average of about $1 billion per year.

Other key African textile markets include Angola, Botswana, Cameroon, Central African Republic, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ghana, Kenya, Lesotho, Mozambique, Namibia, Niger, Rwanda, Swaziland, Tanzania, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

Africa’s textile industry has been on the decline since the end of the 20th century, with the number of African textile factories declining from almost 1.5 million in 1990 to just over 500,000 in 2016, according to a 2016 report from the African Textile Institute (ATI).

African textilines are mostly made in South Asia, but also in other parts of the continent.

According to the United Nations, the global textile market for 2015 was worth $13.4 trillion, with China accounting for nearly half of that.

In the U.S., textile production is the second largest source of employment in the U, after manufacturing.

In 2014, textile output grew by a staggering 24 percent in the United States.

The U.K., France, and Germany are the most productive textile producers in the world, according the World Trade Organization.

The World Bank also ranks South Africa as one of the most industrial countries in the continent, and is the seventh-largest textile exporter in the European Union.

According the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the number and growth of apparel manufacturing jobs have declined since 2000.

In 2017, apparel manufacturing accounted for about one-fifth of all jobs in the country, down from 2.6 percent in 2000.

It is estimated that South Africa lost more than 5,400 jobs in manufacturing alone in 2016 (approximately 20 percent of all manufacturing jobs in South African South Africa).

As textile manufacturing is a large industry, it can have a negative impact on local economies, according Terese Tijaniwe, the head of the South African Trade and Industry Union (SATIU), a trade union that represents textile workers.

“The textile industry creates a lot of jobs in developing countries and the garment industry has an impact on employment, health, education and social services,” Tijoniwe told Business Insider.

“We need to look at ways to support our textile sector in order to create jobs in our countries.”

What are the key reasons for the decline in textile production?

The main reasons behind the decline of textile production in South East Asia include the global financial crisis of 2008 and the economic slump in Asia that began in 2009.

While the economic downturn was severe, it did not affect the textile industry in the region.

“It is difficult to attribute the decline to the downturn,” said Tijianiwe.

“As a region, we have to recognise the fact that the textile sector was a part and that is why the sector declined in South America.”

In Africa, textile production declined from more than a million in 2000, to just under 500,00 in 2016 due to economic sanctions imposed by the World Bank.

In addition to the financial crisis, the 2008 economic crisis also led to the country’s biggest textile exporters to relocate production and jobs.

This was one of those factors that led to a drop in the textile production from just over 1.6 million in 2010 to just a little over 500K in 2016 and the number in South-East Asia, according TOEFL scores, as well as a drop of more than half in manufacturing jobs since 2000, according a report from McKinsey Global Institute.

However the impact of the global economic downturn on textile production was less significant.

According TOEFF, South Africa’s number of textile manufacturing jobs fell by almost a quarter between 2010 and 2016, from 5,636 in 2010, to 4,092 in 2016 in South West Africa, where textile production accounts for more than 90 percent of the economy.

South-West Africa is also the most-industrialised region in the South-African Republic, according Statistics South Africa.

According Tijianwe, South-Western Africa, which covers most of the country of the Republic, accounts for over a quarter of the textile exports in the nation.

This is also one of South-Eastern Africa’s top export destinations, where the textile market is still growing.

The textile market in the Republic has seen a number of challenges in the last few years, as the country has been struggling with a high level of inflation, according ToEFL. “At the