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TRADE-SHRIMP/
RTS14J4
September 15, 2015
Chairman of processor and exporter of shrimp and pangasius catfish Cafatex Nguyen Van Kich is seen during...
HAU GIANG PROVINCE, Viet Nam
Chairman of processor and exporter of shrimp and pangasius catfish Cafatex Nguyen Van Kich is seen during...
Chairman of processor and exporter of shrimp and pangasius catfish Cafatex Nguyen Van Kich is seen during an interview with Reuters at his office in Vietnam's southern Mekong delta province of Hau Giang, August 28, 2015. The woes of the Asian-American shrimping community here highlight a unique clash of interests with a part of the world their families largely left in the 1970s and 80s, now brought to a head by plunging prices and a looming Pacific trade deal. Gulf shrimping is among a group of U.S. industries that look vulnerable as President Barack Obama's signature 12-nation trade pact nears its final negotiating stages. If the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) makes it harder to stem the flow of cheap imports raised on illegal antibiotics, the Gulf shrimpers fear that low prices will put them out of business and end a way of life. "These technical barriers are unreasonable," said Kich. "Raising shrimps and fishes ... without medicine, they are unlikely to survive." Picture taken August 28, 2015. REUTERS/Kham
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