کسب درآمد و فروشگاه اینترنتی Syria’s textile industry was once one of the country’s economic
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پنجشنبه 21 مهر 1401 زمان : 9:35

Syria’s textile industry was once one of the country’s economic bright spots, with its products coveted throughout the region and beyond..At a stall in a Beirut exhibition hall, Syrian businesswoman Reem Abu Dahab displays her workshop’s lacy pink and white nightgowns, hoping to attract increasingly elusive buyers.When the war arrived in Aleppo in mid-2012, eventually dividing the city between government control in the west and rebel control in the east, some businesses relocated to small workshops in the city’s safer areas.3 billion a year, according to the Syrian Economic Forum think-tank.Others, based in the relative safety of Damascus, have done whatever they can to survive. The migrant crisis and outflow China four way stretch fabric Manufacturers to Europe have also depleted its workforce.In addition, many businesses lost machines and employees.But it was completely destroyed in the war, and now the business is run out of a small workshop in the capital."It’s important for us to show that Syrian industry is still alive," said Taki Eddine.And the rising costs of production, difficult trading environment and shrinking workforce, all mean competitors from Turkey and China are increasingly able to pinch clients from Syria’s textile industry."We had 100 employees, today only 30 of them are still working for us," said Abu Dahab, who was one of around 100 Syrian textile manufacturers at a trade fair set up in Beirut."Most of my employees emigrated because of the situation and some because they were forced to join the army for military service," he said."It should be in Europe’s interest to facilitate trade, because Syrian workers without jobs now want to leave to Europe," he said."I had 72 workers sleeping at the factory" at one point, he said at his stall, surrounded by bras of all hues and comfortable cotton sleepwear. I had 220 machines before, now I only have 10," said Alaa Aldeen Maki, owner of Dream Girl Lingerie, an Aleppo-based business.The conflict that followed has killed over 260,000 people and displaced more than half of Syria’s population, with many joining a wave of refugees seeking safety in Europe since 2015."I like how Syrian manufacturers create a unique mix between Eastern and European styles. He still employs 450 people, many of who sleep in the factory during upticks in violence."I buy Syrian textiles because of their quality.But the sector, like the economy in general, has been devastated by the war that erupted in March 2011, with factories destroyed, workers displaced and sanctions hampering trade.But by 2014, private sector textile exports had fallen by half, with the industry particularly affected by fighting in Aleppo city, the country’s former commercial hub and home to many textile factories. Muhanad Daadush owns the country’s biggest lingerie and pyjama factory, located in the capital."Buyers used to come from all around the world but the war has scared them and now very few come to Syria," said Abu Dahab, surrounded by products made in a small workshop in Damascus.

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