The bulk of the global tobacco market is dominated by China, where it accounts for almost a quarter of the total market, according to a new report from research firm Strategy Analytics.
However, it’s worth noting that, while China accounts for a large share of the bulk tobacco market, it doesn’t account for the overwhelming majority of the US tobacco market.
For that, you need to look at the US, which is the biggest market for cheap tobacco in the world, according the latest data from Euromonitor.US consumers spend over $1.6 trillion per year on tobacco, and a large portion of that goes towards buying premium brands.
However that market has been fragmented by competition, with some companies operating outside of the market.
The US, by contrast, has been very clear about its position on tobacco products, with the US Department of Health and Human Services stating that the tobacco industry is not regulated and “does not have the necessary regulatory authority to effectively protect public health.”
That’s something that’s been in place for decades, and the strategy company also found that there is a growing awareness of the tobacco market and a growing acceptance of the industry.
The strategy firm’s report looked at the tobacco sector and how consumers view it in different countries around the world.
In the US the strategy firm found that consumers in the Midwest were more likely to think of tobacco as an everyday item rather than a “high-risk” product.
In other words, they were more willing to buy cigarettes, despite the fact that the market has never been this fragmented.
This, in turn, makes it difficult for big tobacco companies to find consumers.
For example, while some US tobacco companies are targeting Asian markets for their products, they’re often targeting the US market through distribution deals with the Chinese companies.
This has led to an imbalance in how the US sells tobacco products.
The US, on average, buys less than 10% of its tobacco from China, while most of its global sales come from the European Union, according Strategy Analytics, which has worked with a number of tobacco companies in the US.
The Strategy Analytics report found that US tobacco consumers were also more likely than their counterparts in China to buy premium brands, but that they were also less likely to buy regular brands.
The report found, in particular, that Chinese consumers were much more likely “to buy more than one brand” than American consumers, even though they were less likely than Chinese consumers to buy more premium brands overall.
The UK, on the other hand, had the lowest ratio of regular to premium brands in the report, but it had a similar ratio of premium to regular brands overall, with an average of 15% of sales coming from regular brands, compared to an average that was just under 12% for the US in the region.
In the US as a whole, the report found the gap between the US and UK was about 7.5%, with the UK in particular having a larger gap of 3.4% compared to the US overall.