China’s economic footprint in the region is expanding at a rapid pace. Can Latin American societies keep up?
China’s presence in Latin America and the Caribbean has grown at a remarkable rate in just over a decade.
Brazil’s oil and gas and electricity sectors are an important destination for Chinese direct investment.
The government of Nicolás Maduro has made some last-ditch efforts to cut costs and pay off debts, but it is quickly running out of lifelines.
How will increasing Asian investment in Latin America influence economics and politics in the region?
The Inter-American Dialogue and Lynne Rienner Publishers are pleased to announce the release of The Changing Currents of Transpacific Integration: China, the TPP, and Beyond, co-edited by Adrian H. Hearn and Margaret Myers.
China’s relations with Latin America are becoming increasingly routine. China is a critical partner for much of the region.
Despite slowing economic growth in China, the country’s banks remain a primary source of finance for certain Latin American nations.
What does China stand to gain from closer engagement with Latin America and the Caribbean?
The likelihood that the U.S. will play a diminishing role in economic and political affairs in places like Brazil and Colombia has given Asian nations an opening to assert greater influence.
China’s rapid economic growth creates new possibilities for trade, investment and finance in the Caribbean.
An overview of trade relations between Latin America and individual East Asian nations.
Los autores describen una relación histórica que ha resistido décadas de vaivenes políticos y económicos, tanto en Japón como en América Latina y el Caribe.
Os autores traçam a aliança duradoura que tem sustentado décadas de turbulências políticas e econômicas, tanto no Japão quanto na América Latina e no Caribe (LAC).