When will China have a shortage of copper?
A few years ago, a scientist at the China Institute of Materials Engineering in Beijing predicted a shortage.
It took five years for the Chinese government to respond.
And the copper shortage has been more acute than many other industries in the world, including energy.
The Chinese government says it has an unlimited supply of copper.
But in reality, it has a limited supply of all the copper that is needed for the country’s manufacturing, distribution and transportation.
In fact, the country relies heavily on imports.
And China produces just under a third of the world’s copper.
The other half comes from a mix of U.S. and other countries.
In the United States, China is the biggest importer.
China has a long history of buying raw materials from the U.N. and then using those materials to produce its goods.
China bought aluminum from the United Nations in 1971 and steel from the World Bank in 1993.
It is now the largest buyer of all those raw materials, as well as all the raw materials that are used to make those goods.
But the U,S.
also buys copper from the Chinese, as does Japan, Canada and Australia.
China’s exports to the U.
“But that supply will run out within the next decade.
And as the demand for copper increases, there is going to be a shortage, said Wang Shaojun, a professor of materials engineering at Peking University.
He said that China’s copper demand could be 10 times higher than the world demand.
WANG SHOJIN: The problem is, there will be a supply gap.
And so, the U., the U .
S. is going, well, this is good for us.
And that’s going to create a lot of problems.
The problems are there, but they are not as severe as the problems in the United Kingdom, which has an enormous copper stockpile.
They have a lot more copper than the United State does.
The U.K. has about 3.2 million tons of copper in storage.
The United States has about 600,000 tons.
And they are both going to have to deal with a problem.
WALLACE: What about other metals, like zinc?
And will there be a problem in the future for zinc?
JUDD: I don’t think there will.
But there will certainly be a future supply problem.
That’s the nature of metals.
If you have a supply problem, it will be there for the foreseeable future.
The problem we have is that we are still using copper as the main ingredient in the production of many metals.
We are still producing steel, for example.
But we’re not producing copper.
WALTON: I want to thank all of you for listening.
I hope that the next day, the people of the United Nation will look at this and say, OK, we’ve got a problem, and we have to get our act together.
And we’ll make things better.