Compared to May, producer prices in June rose by 0.6%. Both prices of products sold on the domestic market and prices of exported products increased by 0.6%.
In I-VI 10 469 newborns were registered in Latvia, and 1813 of them were born in June. It is 460 babies more than in the first six months of 2013.
New data have been published in sections: Consumer prices; Producer prices; Trade and services; Construction; Industry; Livestock.
In 2013 household consumption expenditure per household member was EUR 301, which is EUR 19 more than in 2012. During the last three years a moderate increase in the household consumption expenditure can be observed.
Due to international long-term migration the number of Latvian population in 2013 dropped by 14.3 thousand or 0.7%, which is by 2.4 thsd more than in 2012, when the number of population due to international long-term migration decreased by 11.9 thousand or by 0.6%.
New data have been published in sections: Consumer prices; Government finances; Employment and unemployment; Industry; Foreign trade.
In May 2014 compared to April exports value of goods at current prices reduced by 3.6%, but imports value of goods – by 5.0%. Foreign trade balance slightly improved as exports in total foreign trade value increased to 45.0%.
Compared to April, manufacturing turnover in May decreased by 3%. Compared to May 2013, turnover grew by 0.1%.
Compared to May, consumer prices in June 2014 rose by 0.3%. Compared to June 2013, the average consumer price level increased by 0.7%
New data have been published in sections: Producer prices; Government finances; Health care and sport; Trade and services; Industry; Crop production; Livestock.
Statistics by theme
- General Statistics
- Economy and Finances
- Population and Social Processes
- Industry, Construction, Housing, Trade and Services
- Transport and Tourism
- Foreign Trade
- Agriculture, Forestry and Fishing
- Environment and Energy
- Science and Technology
- Population Census
- Agricultural Census
- Statistical Data on EU Countries
- Statistics of the 1920s – 1930s