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欧州における主要衣料品小売業者のソーシング活動

Sourcing Activities of Leading Clothing Retailers in Europe 2012

発行 yStats.com GmbH & Co. KG 商品コード 255471
出版日 ページ情報 英文 187 Pages/Charts
納期: 即日から翌営業日
価格
こちらの商品の販売は終了いたしました。
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欧州における主要衣料品小売業者のソーシング活動 Sourcing Activities of Leading Clothing Retailers in Europe 2012
出版日: 2012年11月20日 ページ情報: 英文 187 Pages/Charts

当商品の販売は、2016年05月07日を持ちまして終了しました。

概要

当レポートでは、欧州を拠点とする衣料品小売り企業73社のソーシング活動に関する情報およびプロファイルを提供しており、概略以下の構成でお届けいたします。

要約

  • 欧州の衣料品小売業者のソーシング戦略の変化
  • 調査手法
  • 主な調査結果
    • 欧州の多くの衣料品企業は製品を欧州以外、特にアジアから調達
    • 同時に欧州の場所に対するロイヤルティという逆のトレンドもある。中国の労働コストの上昇は、いくつかの企業による生産の自国を含む他の諸国への移転を促進。多くの企業、特にトルコとロシアでは、自国で商品の製造を開始。
    • トルコでは、政府が国内メーカーへインセンティブを提供
    • ますます多くの企業が少なくとも商品の一部について持続可能な生産を強調
    • H&Mは欧州、中東、アフリカ、極東および南アジアにおいて700以上の独立サプライヤーおよび工場と提携
    • 昨年、Inditexは8億着以上の衣服を世界40ヶ国以上で生産
    • 昨年のAdidas製品の約80%はアジアのサプライヤーによるもの
  • 本調査について

目次:調査対象企業

  • H&M(スウェーデン)
  • Associated British Foods (英国)
  • Inditex (スペイン)
  • Adidas (ドイツ)
  • Marks&Spencer (英国)
  • COFRA (スイス)
  • Galeries Lafayette (フランス)
  • Next (英国)
  • Otto Group (ドイツ)
  • Arcadia Group (英国)
  • Debenhams (英国)
  • Esprit (ドイツ)
  • Redcats (フランス)
  • Bestseller (デンマーク)
  • Benetton Group (イタリア)
  • New Look (英国)
  • Gruppo Coin (イタリア)
  • Triumph (スイス)
  • Mothercare (英国)
  • Diesel (イタリア)
  • Matalan (英国)
  • New Yorker (ドイツ)
  • Punto (スペイン)
  • Calzedonia (イタリア)
  • Peek & Cloppenburg Dusseldorf (ドイツ)
  • Tema Magazacilik (トルコ)
  • Varner-Gruppen (ノルウェー)
  • Etam (フランス)
  • Bhs (英国)
  • Kiabi (フランス)
  • River Island Clothing (英国)
  • Promod (フランス)
  • Grupo Cortefiel (スペイン)
  • ECCO SKO (デンマーク)
  • C&J Clarks (英国)
  • Danisches Bettenlager (ドイツ)
  • Macintosh (オランダ)
  • Charles Vogele (スイス)
  • Monsoon (英国)
  • The Peacock Group (英国)
  • Primondo Specialty Group (ドイツ)
  • CentrObuv (ロシア)
  • LPP (Poland)
  • AFK Systema (ロシア)
  • KappAhl Sverige(スウェーデン)
  • Desigual (スペイン)
  • Aurora Fashion (英国)
  • Tally WEiJL (スイス)
  • Breuninger (ドイツ)
  • Peek & Cloppenburg Hamburg (ドイツ)
  • Hunkemoller (オランダ)
  • Gloria Jeans (ロシア)
  • Bader (ドイツ)
  • Wohrl (ドイツ)
  • Walbusch (ドイツ)
  • Altinyildiz (トルコ)
  • Novard Group (ロシア)
  • AWG (ドイツ)
  • M&Co (英国)
  • August/Oodji (ロシア)
  • Anson's (ドイツ)
  • K&L Ruppert (ドイツ)
  • Orsay (ドイツ)
  • Sela Fashion Design (ロシア)
  • WE International (オランダ)
  • Ozon (トルコ)
  • Sarar (トルコ)
  • Akyigit (トルコ)
  • Palmers (オーストリア)
  • Engbers (ドイツ)
  • Melon Fashion Group (ロシア)
  • Ruveta (フィンランド)
  • Gorgens (ドイツ)
目次
Product Code: R000994

Abstract

1. Sourcing Strategies of European Clothing Retailers are changing

image1

In its report "Sourcing Activities of leading Clothing Retailers in Europe 2012", Hamburg-based secondary market research firm yStats.com has compiled general facts and sourcing information for 73 clothing retailers headquartered in Germany, Great Britain, France, the Netherlands, Spain, Italy, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Poland, Russia, and Turkey. For each player, the report provides a company profile, followed by sourcing information.

In addition to general information about the companies, including sales figures and the number of stores, the report focuses on showing where the products are sourced, with how many retailers each firm is doing business and which environmental goals are pursued.


Sourcing Activities often take place abroad

Many clothing companies source their products from outside of Europe, especially Asia. In 2011, nearly 1400 manufacturers in over 40 countries worldwide manufactured more than 800 million items of clothing for Spanish clothing company Inditex. The German Otto Group sources its products via trading and sourcing organization Hermes-OTTO International from more than 5000 suppliers in 70 countries. The French Etam Group has a sourcing company in Shanghai, Etam International Sourcing, which coordinates all suppliers in Asia. Danish clothing firm Bestseller sources its products largely from Asia - China, India and Bangladesh - as well as from Turkey and Italy. The production of Russian firm Oodji/August OOO is also largely based in Asia: 24 million clothing items are manufactured in Asia each year for this company.

China loses Manufacturing Clients

Increasing Chinese labor costs have prompted some firms to transfer their production to other countries, including their own. A large number of companies, especially in Turkey and Russia, now manufacture their goods in their home country. In Turkey, the government provides incentives for national manufacturers. Encouraged by this development, Turkish clothing company Akygit, operator of the Collezione shops, plans to move its clothing production to Turkey. In 2012, British clothing chain River Island also plans to move part of its production from China back to Great Britain due to increased costs.

Sustainable Production, Social Justice and Health Protection increasingly important

The report "Sourcing Activities of leading Clothing Retailers in Europe 2012" by yStats.com shows that more and more companies emphasize sustainable production of at least part of their goods. When sourcing products, OTTO-Group adheres to strict social standards and environmental regulations. British retail chain Marks&Spencer sources its products from Asia and Great Britain and aims to become the most sustainable clothing manufacturer in the world by 2015. Italian Benetton Group sources its products from Asia and Europe and also aims to ensure ethically-sound and sustainable production. Swedish company KappAhl sources all of its products from external partners and prioritizes protection of the environment: It aims to use as much organic cotton as possible.

Many clothing companies source their products internationally, but there is also an opposite trend towards sustainability and location loyalty.

2. METHODOLOGY

The report "Sourcing Activities of leading Clothing Retailers in Europe 2012" by yStats.com is produced in a holistic approach to contain relevant information about sourcing activities of leading European clothing retailers.

This report includes the results of secondary market research: By using various sources of information we ensure maximum objectivity for all obtained data. As a result companies get a precise and unbiased impression of the market situation.

Cross referencing of data was conducted in order to ensure validity and reliability.

All data used in this report was published in 2011 and up to October 2012.

This report covers the leading European clothing retailers. It takes into account a wide definition clothing retail, including multi-channel players, Internet pure players, and physical retailers, as well as companies selling products besides clothing, as long as those other products do not represent a major share of sales.

In total, 73 leading players are included and profiled as well as provided sourcing information for. The clothing retailers are ranked by the latest available total sales of the company. For some companies, no total sales were available, resulting in the mentioning of the sales in the country. These companies, however are mostly smaller and mainly active in their own country. In the player profiles, name of company, key facts, headquarters, sales data, number of stores, sales channel, and countries of activity were listed.

The sourcing charts include information about suppliers, production countries, factories, as well as further relevant news about the company's sourcing strategy. Furthermore, some manufacturers were included that cooperate with the clothing retailers in certain countries. Further sourcing information such as Code of Conducts and requirements for the suppliers as well as ethical and environmental issues, are also included. For some companies, legal information and information about supplier audits is also included.

3. KEY FINDINGS:

  • Many European clothing companies source their products from outside of Europe, especially Asia.
  • There is also an opposite trend towards location loyalty in Europe. Increasing Chinese labor costs have prompted some firms to transfer their production to other countries, including their own. A large number of companies, especially in Turkey and Russia, began manufacturing their goods in their home country.
  • In Turkey, the government provides incentives for national manufacturers.
  • More and more companies emphasize sustainable production of at least part of their goods.
  • H&M cooperates with over 700 independent suppliers and factories in Europe, Middle East, Africa, Far East and South Asia.
  • In 2011, Inditex produced more than 800 million garments in more than 40 countries worldwide.
  • In 2011, almost 80% of Adidas' products came from suppliers in Asia.

4. About our Reports

  • Market reports by yStats.com inform top managers about recent market trends and assist with strategic company decisions
  • yStats.com provides secondary market research: By using various sources of information we ensure maximum objectivity for all obtained data. As a result companies get a precise and unbiased impression of the market situation.
  • The analyses, statistical reports and forecasts are only based on reliable sources including national and international statistical offices, industry and trade associations, business reports, business and company databases, journals, company registries and news portals.
  • Our international employees research and filter all sources and translate relevant information into English. This ensures that the content of the original studies is correctly interpreted.
  • yStats.com delivers all research results as PowerPoint files. All data can therefore be used directly for board presentations or be individually adapted.
  • If required, yStats.com provides in-depth analysis for all research projects. Simply send us a request.

5. About yStats.com

Founded in 2005, yStats.com is committed to the research of objective, demand-based and up-to-date data on markets and competitors for top managers from various industries including retail, home shopping, E-Commerce, telecommunication, logistics and energy. The Hamburg-based company is a specialist for secondary research with a clear international focus.

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In all cases, the term "organization" refers to the purchaser's specific company only and excludes any third parties, including affiliates. All purchases are bound by yStats.com GmbH & Co. KG official terms & Conditions.

Table of Contents

  • 1. H&M (Sweden)
  • 2. Associated British Foods (UK)
  • 3. Inditex (Spain)
  • 4. Adidas (Germany)
  • 5. Marks&Spencer (UK)
  • 6. COFRA (Switzerland)
  • 7. Galeries Lafayette (France)
  • 8. Next (UK)
  • 9. Otto Group (Germany)
  • 10. Arcadia Group (UK)
  • 11. Debenhams (UK)
  • 12. Esprit (Germany)
  • 13. Redcats (France)
  • 14. Bestseller (Denmark)
  • 15. Benetton Group (Italy)
  • 16. New Look (UK)
  • 17. Gruppo Coin (Italy)
  • 18. Triumph (Switzerland)
  • 19. Mothercare (UK)
  • 20. Diesel (Italy)
  • 21. Matalan (UK)
  • 22. New Yorker (Germany)
  • 23. Punto (Spain)
  • 24. Calzedonia (Italy)
  • 25. Peek & Cloppenburg Dusseldorf (Germany)
  • 26. Tema Magazacilik (Turkey)
  • 27. Varner-Gruppen (Norway)
  • 28. Etam (France)
  • 29. Bhs (UK)
  • 30. Kiabi (France)
  • 31. River Island Clothing (UK)
  • 32. Promod (France)
  • 33. Grupo Cortefiel (Spain)
  • 34. ECCO SKO (Denmark)
  • 35. C&J Clarks (UK)
  • 36. Danisches Bettenlager (Germany)
  • 37. Macintosh (Netherlands)
  • 38. Charles Vogele (Switzerland)
  • 39. Monsoon (UK)
  • 40. The Peacock Group (UK)
  • 41. Primondo Specialty Group (Germany)
  • 42. CentrObuv (Russia)
  • 43. LPP (Poland)
  • 44. AFK Systema (Russia)
  • 45. KappAhl Sverige (Sweden)
  • 46. Desigual (Spain)
  • 47. Aurora Fashion (UK)
  • 48. Tally WEiJL (Switzerland)
  • 49. Breuninger (Germany)
  • 50. Peek & Cloppenburg Hamburg (Germany)
  • 51. Hunkemoller (Netherlands)
  • 52. Gloria Jeans (Russia)
  • 53. Bader (Germany)
  • 54. Wohrl (Germany)
  • 55. Walbusch (Germany)
  • 56. Altinyildiz (Turkey)
  • 57. Novard Group (Russia)
  • 58. AWG (Germany)
  • 59. M&Co (UK)
  • 60. August/Oodji (Russia)
  • 61. Anson's (Germany)
  • 62. K&L Ruppert (Germany)
  • 63. Orsay (Germany)
  • 64. Sela Fashion Design (Russia)
  • 65. WE International (Netherlands)
  • 66. Ozon (Turkey)
  • 67. Sarar (Turkey)
  • 68. Akyigit (Turkey)
  • 69. Palmers (Austria)
  • 70. Engbers (Germany)
  • 71. Melon Fashion Group (Russia)
  • 72. Ruveta (Finland)
  • 73. Gorgens (Germany)
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