Presentation on theme: "1 Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal The Mauritian Manufacturing Sector Presented by : Mr Chandydyal Guru Govind Senior Statistical Officer Central Statistics."— Presentation transcript:
1 Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal The Mauritian Manufacturing Sector Presented by : Mr Chandydyal Guru Govind Senior Statistical Officer Central Statistics office Mauritius
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal2 The Central Statistics office Main producer of official statistics in Mauritius The Central Statistics office (CSO), which was set up in 1945, is the central depository for all statistics produced in Mauritius. The Central Statistics Office (CSO) is the official organisation responsible for collection, compilation, analysis and dissemination of the official statistical data relating to the economic and social activities of the country. Presently CSO disseminates its data through the following Publications
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal3 Publications of CSO Digest of Statistics Economic and Social Indicators Adhoc reports Mauritius in figures
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal4 Where to find these publications? The quarterly Economic and Social Indicators are available on the website at the following address:
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal5 The Industrial Sector Statistics relating to the Industrial Sector are disseminated in two ways. As soon as they become available, they appear in quarterly issues of the following "Economic and Social Indicators": The Export Oriented Enterprises (EOE) The Producer Price Index – Manufacturing Sector The Quarterly Index of Industrial Production (QIIP) National Accounts Estimates Comprehensive data are later published in the annual “Digest of Industrial Statistics”
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal6 The Industrial Sector Mining and Quarrying Manufacturing Electricity, Gas and water Supply NSIC CODE – 37 40
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal7 Manufacturing Sector The manufacturing sector is the largest sector in the Mauritian economy The manufacturing sector covers all activities comprises of the following NSIC activity groups (15 – 37)
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal8 Manufacturing Sector (ctd) It contributed to 20.1% of GDP in year 2008 compared to 19.5% in the early eighties In order to meet local requirements, the Central Statistical Office (CSO) has devised a National Classification of Industrial Activities (NSIC) which is an extension of the ISIC, Revision 3, 1990, 4-digit level to 5-digit code.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal9 Data collection, compilation and publication Data are collected mainly through annual surveys which are later benchmarked with the Census of Economic Activities conducted every five years. The survey data are complemented with administrative data such as imports/exports from the Customs Department and turnover data from Mauritius Revenue Authority. Data are collected under the authority of the Statistics Act 2000, which lays great emphasis on the confidentiality aspect.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal10 What is NSIC code? National Classification of Industrial Activities version based on ISIC, revision 3, 1990, 4-digit level to 5-digit code For example 1541 – Manufacture of other food products Bread ( with or without pastry) Bakery products n.e.c
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal11 Data Sources Annual Census of Industrial Production – Variable – GO, VA, IC … Annual Survey of Employment and Earnings Trade Statistics Household Budget Surveys Census of Economic Activities Quarterly Employment Survey in EOE
12 Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal Table 3 - Gross Domestic Product by industry group at current basic prices, (R Million)As % of GDP Agriculture, hunting, forestry and fishing10,1309,83410,05410, Mining and quarrying Manufacturing36,35641,07546,88848, Sugar1,5861,4261,3501, Food (excluding sugar)10,13712,30016,56017, Textile11,97413,43512,64412, Other12,65913,91416,33417, Electricity, gas and water supply3,5213,6684,7595, Construction10,20513,14516,21617, Wholesale & retail trade; repair of motor vehicles, motorcycles, personal and household goods22,53425,59828,84030, Hotels and restaurants15,50019,51720,04818, Transport, storage and communications22,16924,72726,05627, Financial intermediation18,85021,60725,41028, Real estate, renting and business activities19,07122,61526,88629, Public administration and defence; compulsory social security12,19912,67414,61815, Education8,4409,11010,44311, Health and social work6,2666,8247,9098, Other community, social and personal service activities and private households with employed persons6,7847,9819,42510, Gross Domestic Product at basic prices182,009206,943233,653246, Export oriented enterprises 3 13,69415,58415,94516, / Revised 2/ Forecast 3/ Export Oriented Enterprises (EOE) comprise enterprises formerly operating with an export certificate and those export manufacturing enterprises holding a registration certificate issued by the Board of Investment.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal13 Table1 - Gross Domestic Product by industry group at current basic prices, (R Million)As % of GDP Agriculture, hunting, forestry and fishing 10,1309,83410,05410, Mining and quarrying Manufacturing 36,35641,07546,88848, Electricity, gas and water supply 3,5213,6684,7595, Construction 10,20513,14516,21617, Wholesale & retail trade; repair of motor vehicles, motorcycles, personal and household goods 22,53425,59828,84030, Hotels and restaurants 15,50019,51720,04818, Transport, storage and communications 22,16924,72726,05627, Financial intermediation 18,85021,60725,41028, Real estate, renting and business activities 19,07122,61526,88629, Public administration and defence; compulsory social security 12,19912,67414,61815, Education 8,4409,11010,44311, Health and social work 6,2666,8247,9098, Other community, social and personal service activities and private households with employed persons 6,7847,9819,42510, Gross Domestic Product at basic prices 182,009206,943233,653246, Export oriented enterprises 3 13,69415,58415,94516, / Revised 2/ Forecast 3/ Export Oriented Enterprises (EOE) comprise enterprises formerly operating with an export certificate and those export manufacturing enterprises holding a registration certificate issued by the Board of Investment.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal14 Table 2 - Gross Domestic Product by industry group at current basic prices, (R Million) AS % of GDP Manufacturing36,35641,07546,88848, Sugar1,5861,4261,3501, Food (excluding sugar)10,13712,30016,56017, Textile11,97413,43512,64412, Other12,65913,91416,33417, Export oriented enterprises 3 13,69415,58415,94516, Gross Domestic Product at basic prices182,009206,943233,653246, / Revised 2/ Forecast 3/ Export Oriented Enterprises (EOE) comprise enterprises formerly operating with an export certificate and those export manufacturing enterprises holding a registration certificate issued by the Board of Investment.
15 Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal Manufacturing Establishment (L arge) Employment (Large)114,987116,960111,017108,907101,71592,62091,02192,26191,978 Value added (Rs Mn)24,70127,42328,22729,58231,94232,18736,35641,07546,888 Investment(Rs Mn)4,4644,3724,5224,1095,3465,5484,8198,3756,691 Growth rate
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal16 Methodology Sugar Milling EOE enterprises ‘Other’ manufacturing enterprises
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal17 Production account in respect of sugar milling is prepared from annual reports of the Chamber of Agriculture and from financial statements of the Mauritius Sugar Syndicate. For sugar milling, the end product is sugar and only millers are engaged in its production. The gross output is worked out from the proceeds of sugar. The main inputs are sugarcane, milling cost and marketing expenses. Methodology (ctd) Sugar
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal18 Methodology (ctd) EOE enterprises Export oriented enterprises consist of all those enterprises operating with an EPZ certificate, and those enterprises manufacturing goods for exports and holding a registration certificate issued by the Board of Investment. Establishment in the manufacturing sector (excluding sugar milling ) are surveyed twice a year through the Industrial Production Survey
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal19 Methodology (ctd) At the beginning of the year, a simplified questionnaire (CIP1) is sent to all the ‘large’ establishments requesting information on the quantity of goods produced and their sale value. Gross output is thus derived from the sales figures and estimates of value added for the current year is calculated using the working ratio value added/gross output worked out using the previous year’s figures. Value added in respect of non-respondents is estimated using indicators available on employment, imports of raw materials and exports of finished goods.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal20 Concepts and Definitions used Establishment Employee
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal21 Establishment An establishment is defined as an economic unit, which engages in one or predominantly one kind of activity at a single location and under a single ownership. Large establishments refer to all establishments, which engage ten or more persons. The source of data referring to employment in large establishments is the Annual Survey of Employment and Earnings carried out by this office.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal22 Employee An employee is defined as any person who is in regular or casual employment. It includes any person who is temporarily absent on paid sick or vacation leave as well as persons holding managerial posts, family workers receiving wages and salaries and paid apprentices.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal23 Definitions of national accounts aggregates Gross output Intermediate consumption Value added (Net output) Gross Domestic Product (GDP) Compensation of employees Gross operating surplus Other taxes on production
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal24 Concepts and definition used The concepts and definition used in the manufacturing sector follow the recommendations of the 1993 System of National Accounts (SNA93) which was implemented in April 2001.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal25 Gross output Gross output of industries covers the market value of goods and services produced, including work-in- progress and products for own use. Gross output is valued at basic prices. The basic price is the amount receivable by the producer, exclusive of tax on products but including any subsidy on these products. Taxes on products are payable on goods and services when they are produced, sold or used. Examples are excise duties, import duties and Value Added Tax (VAT).
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal26 Intermediate consumption Intermediate consumption of industries covers non- durable goods and services used up in production, including repairs and maintenance of the capital stock and is valued at purchasers’ prices. The purchasers’ price is the amount payable by the purchaser exclusive of deductible taxes on products e.g. deductible value added tax.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal27 Value added (Net output) The value added is equal to gross output at basic prices less the value of intermediate consumption at purchaser's prices.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal28 Gross Domestic Product (GDP) Gross Domestic Product is the sum of value added of all domestic producers. It represents the aggregate money value of all goods and services produced within a country out of economic activity during a specified period, usually a year, before provision for the consumption of fixed capital. GDP at basic prices is obtained as the difference between output and intermediate consumption whereby output is valued at basic prices and intermediate consumption at purchasers’ prices.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal29 Compensation of employees Compensation of employees comprises all payments of wages and salaries by producers to their employees. Payments in kind as well as in cash and contributions to social security and to private pension, casualty insurance and similar schemes are also included. Wages and salaries in cash include all payments which employees receive in respect of their work before deductions of employees' contributions to social security schemes. They include commissions, overtime payments, bonuses, cost of living allowance, housing allowances, etc. Wages and salaries in kind are goods and services provided to employees free of charge or at a markedly reduced cost, which are clearly of direct benefit to the employees as consumers.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal30 Gross operating surplus Gross operating surplus is defined as the excess of value added at basic prices over the cost of employees' compensation and other taxes on production and imports net of subsidies.
Presented by Mr G. G. Chandydyal31 Other taxes on production These consist of all taxes except taxes on products that enterprises incur as a result of engaging in production. Such taxes do not include any taxes on the profits or other income received by the enterprise and are payable irrespective of the profitability of the production. They may be payable on the land, fixed assets or labour employed in the production process or on certain activities or transactions.