Trade coffee is the fastest-growing sector of Colombia’s economy.
The Colombian government says it is worth about $5 billion a year, making it one of the countrys biggest exporters.
But the coffee industry has been booming since Colombia’s civil war of 1992 ended.
It’s also a huge sector of the economy.
About $2 billion in trade was worth $1.8 billion in 2012.
The country has nearly 100,000 coffee producers, about half of them based in the capital, Bogota.
The Colombian government has long encouraged the coffee trade, saying that its coffee production makes up a third of Colombias gross domestic product.
In 1994, Colombia declared the coffee production and processing industry an economic activity.
The government set up a trading system that allows traders to sell their goods for a price.
That’s what has been happening.
Colombia’s trade in coffee began to rise in the mid-1990s, when it was a relatively small trade in the small coffee growers and farmers.
Then, as the country grew, trade became more lucrative, said Eduardo Aparicio, the country’s ambassador to Brazil.
In 1997, Colombia introduced a new trade policy, allowing coffee to be traded on the world’s largest online trading platform.
Trade between the two countries grew to $6 billion in 2011.
Colombieio’s trade grew to about $6.5 billion in 2014, when Colombia announced it was going to expand the trading system to include other coffee producers.
The system allowed Colombians to trade coffee on the platform, which was then a small, local-based trading group.
Today, Colombia’s trading sector is worth more than $10 billion.
Colombia has about 20 coffee producers and 80 coffee processors, and about 10,000 workers.
In addition to exporting coffee, Colombia is also a major coffee importer.
In Colombia, the coffee is processed at a number of coffee factories in the province of Medellin.
Colombian coffee beans are sold in Colombia, in Brazil, and in the United States.
Colombia is the third largest coffee producer in Latin America, after Brazil and Peru.
According to a recent report from Euromonitor International, Colombia exports about $1 billion worth of coffee annually to the United Kingdom and $3 billion to Australia, Germany, India, and Thailand.
The coffee in the U.K. is mostly processed in Colombia.
Colombe is a small province in Colombia’s far north.
Its main industry is the production of coffee beans.
In the past, the Colombian government controlled the coffee processing industry, which has been controlled by a small group of private companies, according to the government.
The small private companies then set up trading and warehousing systems.
The trade system was also controlled by private firms, according the report.
The government controls about half the trading activity in Colombia and most of the trade in Colombia has gone through the trading groups.
In Colombia, most trade is done through the coffee groups.
The other half is done in the government-run companies.
The trading companies have no official relationship with the government, and the government has no control over them, Apariso said.
The trade is usually done through a network of smaller coffee groups, according Aparisi, who added that trade was also done through private companies that are connected to a government-operated trading system.
According To The Economist, a coffee group in Colombia can sell coffee for as little as $2 a pound, and a group in Medellín can sell for about $2.50 a pound.
In 2014, the Colombia trade was estimated at $8.3 billion.
The report said that Colombia was the top coffee producer by volume in Latin American, accounting for about 90 percent of the global trade.