Three waves of agricultural strikes and surging inflation threaten to make a lame duck of Argentina's new president.
Cristina Kirchner has won Argentina’s presidency, but she will have to deal with her husband’s economic legacy and charges of a political dynasty.
Strange money stashes and questionable inflation numbers cloud the future for President Nestor Kirchner and his wife Cristina, Argentina’s political power couple.
Listen to Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, president of Argentina, discuss her country's economic growth since 2001 and the successes of multilateralism in Latin America.
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Susana Malcorra discusses Argentina's foreign policy under the newly elected government.
The next president is likely to take a more market-friendly, pragmatic approach to the country’s economic challenges, says Eurasia Group’s Daniel Kerner.
The death of an Argentine prosecutor reveals deeper problems in the country's political system, says expert Sergio Berensztein.
Celia Szusterman argues that the real Latin America story in 2006 is not of a revived, solidaristic left but of a resurgent, divisive populism that is corroding public life.
The economic history of Argentina from the mid-1940s, when Juan Domingo Peron came to power, to the end of the 1980s can be narrated without any significant reference to the role of the U.S. government. However, since 1989, when Carlos Saul Menem became the first Peronist to be elected president after Peron's death, the relationship between Argentina and the U.S government has been often mentioned as a key factor in the ups and downs of the Argentinian economy...
An external report commissioned by the IMF in response to criticsm of its reporting on Argentina finds an influential 2004 IEO report had toned down criticisms of IMF staff and focused on the mistakes of Argentine authorities.
Given manageable amounts of debt yet limited room for maneuvering, Argentina acted sensibly in defaulting on its debt, writes Shannon O'Neil.
This agreement was signed on December 13, 1991, regarding the nuclear materials in Latin America. Argentina and Brazil agreed to only nuclear energy for peaceful uses.
This declaration (INFCIRC/388) was signed by the Presidents of Argentina and Brazil at Foz do Iguaçu, Brazil, on 28 November 1990.
British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher gave this speech on July 3, 1982, about a month after Argentina surrended to Britain in the Falklands War.
A Conversation with Cristina Fernández de Kirchner.
Two former Latin American finance ministers discuss the lessons learned from the monetary crisis in Argentina.
To ensure the success of Myanmar's historic democratic transition, the United States should revise its outdated and counterproductive sanctions policy.
Blackwill and Campbell analyze the rise of Chinese President Xi Jinping and call for a new American grand strategy for Asia.
Williams argues that greater U.S. involvement is necessary to enhance the quality and success of peacekeeping missions.
Kurlantzick offers the sharpest analysis yet of what state capitalism’s emergence means for democratic politics around the world. More
In a cogent analysis of why the United States is losing ground as a world power, Blackwill and Harris explore the statecraft of geoeconomics. More
Takeyh and Simon reframe the legacy of U.S. involvement in the Arab world from 1945 to 1991 and shed new light on the makings of the contemporary Middle East. More
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