Argentina's creditors complain that President Néstor Kirchner and Roberto Lavagna, his economy minister, act as if they are living on another planet.
Argentina is coming in from the cold and investment is trickling back into the country. That still won't help the government's angry bondholders much.
Argentina is booming again after years of decline. But it needs to attract foreign investment to keep the economy growing. And that will require a deal with bondholders and the International Monetary Fund.
The G-7 finance ministers have told Argentina to negotiate with creditors or risk losing further IMF support.
Adam Lerrick is an academic who has cooked up ingenious solutions to financial problems and tested the ideas in real life - such as devising a way to unify Argentina's bondholders to defend their rights.
Jan 16, 2014 | New York City
The preeminent social affair for key players in the Latin American financial and capital markets....
Feb 12, 2014 | The Pierre, New York City
Connects high-yield and soon-to-be issuers from Latin America with investors from across the...
Mar 6, 2014 | The Four Seasons, Mexico City
The only capital markets event in Mexico where more than 60% of participants are issuers and...
Mar 26, 2014 | Hotel Unique, São Paulo
Exploring all the aspects of debt financing for Brazilian corporate, financial, sovereign and...
Who do you expect to be treated better in the resolution of the OGX situation?
At a fundamental level, the issue is how to generate healthy returns in the medium to long term. Policy holders can see their fund go down over the course of a week or a month, but what we really should be looking at is returns over 20 or 30 years.
Daniel Schydlowsky, Peru’s banking, insurance and private pension fund regulator
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