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Bangladesh was The Sixth Largest Exporter of Apparel in the World after China, the EU, Hong Kong, Turkey and India in 2006

 Currently Bangladesh is now second largest ready-made garments (RMG) manufacturer after China, by the next five years Bangladesh will become the largest ready-made garments (RMG) manufacturer. 

In 2006 Bangladesh's share in the world apparel exports was 2.8%.
The US was the largest single market with US$3.23 billion in exports, a 30% share in 2007.
Today, the US remains the largest market for Bangladesh's woven garments taking US$2.42 billion, a 47% share of Bangladesh's total woven exports.
The European Union remains the largest regional destination - Bangladesh exported US$5.36 billion in apparel; 50% of their total apparel exports.
The EU took a 61% share of Bangladeshi knitwear with US$3.36 billion exports.
Barnett describes that most historical studies of embroidery digitizing concentrate on questions of style and technique, where these exhibitions track the idea of femininity that was forced upon women through embroidery from medieval times, when it was considered a high art form practiced by both men and women, to its current denotation as a 'feminine craft'.
But perhaps this exhibition, with both historical and modern shows side by side provoke new ideas into the more historical objects.
Adding names and dates to the creation of the objects thrusts them into the art world once again.
The context in which these women worked, varying greatly because of class, race, and gender, juxtaposed with contemporary work beside names, dates, and even poetry created a language and a new critical way of looking into this medium.
Terence Conran established two manufacturing companies during the 1950s, Conran Furniture and Conran Fabrics.
He wanted to make attractive, affordable digitizing design available to the general public.
In 1964 Conran opened the first Habitat in Brompton Cross, London.
He sold contemporary home furnishings that were not available anywhere else in Britain.
Prices were low to enable customers to replace these household items every few years as fashions changed.
The products were mass-produced and easy to acquire.
By the end of the decade, Habitat had nine UK branches and maintains its reputation for inexpensive, appealing design.

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