While BAC Panama remained in top position, other Colombian-owned lenders fared less well in the Top 100 Central American Banks ranking, leaving the way open for Panamanian, Costa Rican and Guatemalan banks to make up ground.
View from IADB 2015
Date: March 26 - 29
Location: Busan, Republic of Korea
The 56th Annual Meeting of the Board of Governors of the Inter-American Development Bank (IADB) and the 30th Annual Meeting of the Board of Governors of the Inter-American Investment Corporation (IIC) will be held in Busan, Republic of Korea, from 26 to 29 March 2015. Silvia Pavoni, economics editor, will cover the key themes and discussions from the event.
Register today for free access to three articles every month and ensure you are fully up to date with all the themes discussed at IADB Annual Meeting 2015.
|Silvia Pavoni and Brian Caplen discuss the importance of South-South relations, infrastructure developments and the outlook for Brazil ahead of the Inter-American Development Bank's annual meeting, which will be held in Busan, South Korea, between 26th and 29th March.|
- Interview with Enrique Garcia, president, CAF - View from IADB 2015
- Interview with Arthur Rubin, head of Latam DCM, Nomura and Tak Tahara, head of international debt syndicate, Nomura - View from IADB 2015
- Interview with Gema Sacristan, division chief, financial markets, IADB - View from IADB 2015
- Interview with José Juan Ruiz, chief economist, Inter-American Development Bank - View from IADB 2015
- Interview with Jingdong Hua, vice president and treasurer, IFC - View from IADB 2015
A combination of new political strategies at home and abroad, evolving trade routes and weak oil prices are creating a new environment for Latin America. The Banker asked a group of influential economists how the future will look for the region.
Latin America's infrastructure gap is wide and deep, but a new wave of crucial projects are finally starting to fill the void. The Banker takes a look at some high-impact developments that look set to help the region's trade, energy and urbanisation needs.
For too long, Latin America has been thwarted by its infrastructure deficit. Finally, the launch of several major projects and myriad small but no less significant ones, suggests that it is doing something about this.