In a stock-for-stock deal that turned into Mexico's second-biggest merger ever, the country's largest mining company has joined Peru's top miner.
In the corporate world, Latin America's traditional family-controlled companies may dominate today, but they will be the dinosaurs of tomorrow.
It may have been the biggest acquisition ever by a Mexican company, but the $5.75 billion deal by cement maker Cemex should have come as no shock.
Grupo México has pulled back from the brink of disaster, after its ill-fated US acquisition. But it is still staggering under a heavy debt burden.
Some of Latin America's biggest and best companies have built outstanding in-house M&A teams. So why do they still hire investment bankers?
Only available online for subscribers. Includes complete league tables of issuers, bookrunners and M&A transactions.
Apr 16, 2015 | Hotel Unique, Sao Paulo, Brazil
2015 is an important year for Brazil. In the rear-view: the 2014 World Cup and Presidential...
May 28 - 29, 2015 | The Conrad, Tokyo, Japan
As Japan emerges from a decade and a half of deflation, opportunities to expand trade, investment,...
Jun 10 - 11, 2015 | W Hotel, Santiago, Chile
Returning to Chile for its ninth edition. The region’s best attended capital markets event gathers...
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
There was indeed a risk of losing investment grade, but thanks to the appointment of Joaquim Levy and the new fiscal targets, that risk has declined a lot
Ilan Goldfajn, Itaú-Unibanco
All material is subject to strictly enforced copyright terms & conditions and cannot be repurposed or reproduced. © 2015 Latin American Financial Publications Inc.