By 2020, more than 4.2 billion cats will travel around the world.
For the first time, we’ve collected some key data about the trade in cat products to help you understand how it works and where you can buy the most.
The global cat trade has expanded over the past two decades, with an estimated 2.3 billion animals being sold worldwide, according to the World Wildlife Fund (WWF).
The trade is driven by demand for cat toys and apparel, as well as veterinary and biomedical products.
The trade has also become increasingly lucrative for international shipping companies that ship products directly from the United States to Europe, Asia and Africa.
The cat industry is one of the largest sectors of the global economy.
It employs more than 1.2 million people worldwide, and in 2016, the global trade in feline products reached $17.6 billion, according the World Bank.
The United States alone accounts for nearly $1.1 billion of that total.
The top 10 cat-trafficking destinations in the worldAccording to data from the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), the world’s cat population is projected to reach 10.7 billion by 2050, representing a significant increase over the current 1.6-billion population.
That means that global cat exports will reach an estimated $19.7 trillion by 2020.
That’s more than triple the $7.2 trillion cat trade volume recorded in 2015.
The number of cats in the wild has increased steadily over the last decade.
A growing number of people are moving into cities and suburbs, and urban areas are increasingly populated by cats.
The growth of cats and the growth in the population of cats have increased the demand for exotic pets.
In 2016, for example, the United Kingdom’s National Animal Health Institute estimated that the demand is expected to increase by a whopping 1,500% by 2020, according an estimate from the World Trade Organization (WTO).
According to a report from the Animal Welfare Institute, by 2020 there will be nearly 20 billion domestic cats, and by 2026, that number will reach 30 billion.
According to the IUCN, the domestic cat population has grown from less than 10 million in 2000 to more than 25 million today.
According to the European Union’s statistics agency, the European Animal Trade Information Centre, the number of imported cats in 2017 was 4.3 million.
The EU has also reported a spike in the number and value of confiscated cats in recent years.
It’s estimated that over 100,000 cats have been seized in Europe, according a 2016 report from Greenpeace.
By 2020, global cat shipping will be worth an estimated £2.6 trillion, according data from CatLife International.
This will include pet and trade goods from the pet trade and pet products from the trade of pet-related items.