Large Swiss company becomes interested in Tajik cotton
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On April 26, they met with Tajik Ministry of Industry and New Technologies Sherali Kabir.
A source at a MoINT says heads of cotton-ginning plants and textile enterprises have been invited to the meeting to discuss opportunities of establishing partnership with the Swiss company.
Representatives of the Swiss company have reportedly also got acquainted with operations of a number cotton-processing enterprises and textile companies of the country.
Representatives of Rieter Holding AG are considering the possibility of directly participating in Tajikistan’s textile market and supplying modern technologies of its own production to domestic cotton-processing enterprises, the source added.
Rieter is the world’s leading supplier of systems for forming short staple fibers. Based in Winterthur, the company develops and manufactures machines, systems and components used to convert natural and man-made fibers and their mixtures into yarns. Rieter is the only supplier worldwide for covering the spinning preparation process, as well as all four final spinning process that are currently installed in the market.
Johann Jacob Rieter (1762–1826) opens his first trading business in Winterthur with exotic spices and cotton. The foundation for the future company has been laid.
Rieter Holding AG today manufactures spinning systems and chemical fiber systems. Through its tight-knit group of companies, Rieter Holding operates along two business threads. Spun Yard Systems makes machinery and systems for processing natural and man-made fibers and their blends into yarns. Its Premium Textile Components business offers automotive parts such as engine and luggage compartments and technology components and services to spinning mills. Rieter Holdings' automotive customers include all major global automobile manufacturers.
Rieter produces its products throughout Europe and sells internationally. Boasting about 18 manufacturing locations across 10 countries, the company provides textile-making machinery globally to textile mills, which use its machines to produce yarn from fibers and to convert plastics into yarn.