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?
May 11, 2017 | Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine corporate and provincial issuers are rapidly re-capitalizing as they gear ... more
May 18, 2017 | Miami, USA
Latin American banks and companies are increasingly turning to the structured ... more
May 24, 2017 | São Paulo, Brazil
Latin America’s largest economy continues to navigate a deep recession and the loss ... more
June 1, 2017 | Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic
Central America boasts the highest growth projections in all of LatAm, benefiting ... more
June 8, 2017 | Cartagena, Colombia
LatinFinance returns to Colombia to host the region’s most important capital markets and investment forum ... more
June 22, 2017 | London, England
The commercial relationship between Latin America and Japan runs deep ... more
June 29, 2017 | Tokyo, Japan
As European investors continue to face a lackluster environment at home ... more
Which area will be most profitable for investment banks in LatAm in 2016?
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