In a press conference offered at the Pink House this morning, Macri called opposition leaders “not to join Kirchnerism” in the Congress, underlining the creation of 60 thousand of job posts during 2016.
A potential new chapter in the legal fallout of the “Panama Papers” scandal was opened yesterday after Federal Judge Sebastián Casanello sent legal requests to judicial authorities in the Bahamas and Panama, asking for their cooperation with an investigation into President Mauricio Macri’s ties to offshore companies.
Bonadío to preside over probe, which will also question máximo Kirchner
A probe has been opened against former president Cristina Fernández de Kirchner and her son, national lawmaker Máximo Kirchner, for alleged embezzlement, the falsification of documents and the modifying of affidavits in the administration of the family-owned Los Sauces Hotel in Patagonia.
By Federico Poore
Lawyer Marcelo Bermolén served as Buenos Aires City’s Political Reform director before becoming the head of Austral University’s Observatory on Institutional Quality. In this interview, he examines the impact the “Panama Papers” scandal has had so far on the administration of President Mauricio Macri.
Talks to create a massive free trade zone between the United States and the European Union continue to be held back because of disagreements on key issues, making success under US President Barack Obama’s administration ever less likely.
President Mauricio Macri offered employers his backing on International Workers’ Day yesterday, criticizing “absenteeism” and the abuse of medical leave among employees during a rally at the restaurant workers’ union headquarters in Buenos Aires.
By Fermín Koop
With the cloud of the “Panama Papers” scandal still lingering over national politics, the Let’s Change (Cambiemos) administration is looking to revive a previously discarded bill that would introduce a new tax amnesty programme, hoping to bring in cash from the undeclared money and properties held by Argentines both abroad and in the country.
Four Macri administration officials and many of the top companies and key business executives in Argentina purchased dollar futures last year, according to the full list of transactions disclosed this week.
By Mariano Parada López
By Ignacio Portes
New York billionaire Donald Trump expects Republican primary voters who cast ballots on Tuesday in Indiana to make him unstoppable in his march toward the party's presidential nomination.
Inflation hit 6.9 percent across April pushing the annual inflation rate to 40.2 percent according to consultancy firm Elypsis, which released new data yesterday pointing to mass price rises in various consumer goods over the last four weeks. The estimate prompted further concerns over the government’s central promise to curb rising prices.
President Mauricio Macri repeats the aim of his economic policies so often it has become a mantra: “zero poverty.”
In a semiarid region in the northeast Argentine province of Chaco, small farmers have adopted a simple technique to ensure a steady water supply during times of drought: they harvest the rain and store it in tanks, as part of a climate change adaptation project.
The governors of some of the country’s largest provinces yesterday warned they are suffering severe financial difficulties and called on the national government to provide them with financial support to continue infrastructure projects as they inaugurated their regions’ legislative sessions.
Soccer — English Premier League
It was improbable. It was impossible. It was most certainly unthinkable. But yesterday, the wildest dream of every Leicester City fan became a reality.• Team spirit was key says captain Wes Morgan • Is Leicester’s upset the greatest sporting shock? • Amazing year: from impending doom to unimagined glory
By Dan Edwards
Key lawyer in ‘Vultures’ battle speaks
Argentina’s celebrated US$16.5-billion return to international capital markets last week was the final leg of a tortured 14-year path from historic default to resolution through the United States court system.
Mexico is the most dangerous country in Latin America for journalists. In 2015 it accounted for one-third of all murders of reporters in the region, and four more journalists have been added to the list so far this year.
James Neilson / As I See it
Martín Gambarotta - News Editor
Michael Soltys / Senior Editor
By Nicolás Mayer