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.
Mar 4 - 5, 2015 | Hyatt Regency, Port of Spain, Trinidad & Tobago
The 2015 Caribbean Investment & Finance Forum will place regional public and private sector leaders...
Mar 18, 2015 | Hyatt Regency, Mexico D.F, Mexico
Mexico’s prudent economic management and highly liquid and sophisticated local capital markets have...
Mar 27, 2015 | The Westin Chosun Busan, South Korea
An interactive breakfast discussion, with the region’s most important sovereign borrowers, will...
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...
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
“The greatest value in the next 12 months will be combination of corporates and local currency bonds”
Blaise Antin, TCW
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