Coping with the Latin American Debt

By Robert Wesson | Go to book overview
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Coping with the Latin American Debt
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Preface vii
  • Introduction 1
  • 1: FROM CRISIS TO PROBLEM: LATIN AMERICAN DEBT 1982-87 7
  • Notes 18
  • 2: NEW STRATEGIES FOR AN OLD PROBLEM 19
  • Notes 36
  • 3: RESCHEDULING: A BANKER'S VIEW 39
  • Notes 47
  • 4: MEXICO: PRESSURES FOR RESTRUCTURING 49
  • 5: THE MEXICAN CRISIS: A COMMENT 61
  • 6: LIMITATIONS OF MEXICAN DEBT- BASED GROWTH 67
  • Conclusion 70
  • 7: DEBT and TRADE: A POSSIBLE LINK 73
  • Notes 78
  • 8: BRAZIL and THE DEBT: SOCIAL COSTS 81
  • Notes 88
  • 9: THE ARGENTINE DEBT CRISIS and THE CONSOLIDATION OF DEMOCRACY 91
  • Notes 110
  • 10: NOTES ON THE ARGENTINE DEBT CRISIS 113
  • 11: VENEZUELA, CENTRAL AMERICA, and THE CARIBBEAN 115
  • Notes 117
  • 12 - CAN THE MICE ROAR? SMALL COUNTRIES AND THE DEBT CRISIS 119
  • 13: A SMALL COUNTRY'S DEBT: THE CASE OF COSTA RICA 137
  • 14: CHILE and DEBT-EQUITY CONVERSION 141
  • 15: PERUVIAN STATEMENT 151
  • 16: CASTRO'S DEBT CRUSADE 155
  • Notes 160
  • 17: TO LEND OR NOT TO LEND 161
  • CONCLUSIONS 172
  • Notes 174
  • 18: TO BORROW OR NOT TO BORROW 175
  • Conclusion 185
  • AFTERWORD: UPDATE 191
  • Index 197
  • ABOUT THE EDITOR AND CONTRIBUTORS 207
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