Chilean car loan company Forum is...
Chilean retailer Cencosud is set to...
The board of Chilean copper miner...
Chile's finance ministry said last week...
Chile’s Corpbanca has called a January...
Chilean natural-gas supplier Gasco has raised...
Biggest, tightest, longest, cheapest. Superlatives abound when describing LatAm capital markets and advisory for the last 12 months, and many bankers expect the good times to continue rolling.
International banks are eager to re-enter the LatAm bank market. But cost of funds, spread compression and better DCM terms will keep a lid on volume.
Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ has named David Gruppo head of LatAm corporate and investment banking, a newly created position.
After a turbulent 2010, equity bankers and investors are hoping for a smoother 2011, with continued strong volume.
A $1.5 billion dual-currency bond issue in July 2010 of dollar denominated and global-local notes marked the re-emergence of Chile, a historically infrequent issuer, and set a benchmark for its corporates.
América Móvil (AMX) is a frequent star of LatAm issuance, beloved by investors despite its razor thin spread and feared by bankers for its rigorous execution standards.
Colombia paved the way for LatAm issuers in April with an $800 million 2021 equivalent global TES bond. It braved the market to issue the first global local currency deal from LatAm since 2007, according to Dealogic.
Chile’s Claro y Cía, established in 1880, is no stranger to complex M&A. In 2010 it acted as legal counsel for LAN Airlines in its merger with Brazil’s TAM that promises to be the largest airline in the region.
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Jun 10 - 11, 2015 | W Hotel, Santiago, Chile
Returning to Chile for its ninth edition. The region’s best attended capital markets event gathers...
Sep 24 - 25, 2015 | Guanajuato, State of Guanajuato, Mexico
The Infrastructure and Sub-Sovereign Finance in Mexico Summit remains the only seminar in Mexico...
Will a strong dollar deter investors from LatAm bonds?
No, the yield-hunt goes on
Yes, but only retail investors
Yes, once the Fed raises rates
We are entering a new era where we can't count on high commodity prices to sustain growth
Robert Rennhack, IMF
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