Is worth highlighting that the Mexican economy is one of the hardest hit in the region by the recession that the U.S. economy is going through. As well as the survey shows recognition that receive Latin American economies that are carrying out more sound policies and seeking to respect the rules of the game in such a way of generating a context of predictability for investments, it also shows the punishment they receive (and the implicit cost that it produces), those economies where the uncertainty of the rules of game in the context of businessIt has become uncommon. Within this group of countries, are both Venezuela, Argentina and Bolivia, who will be the countries of the region that have a less favourable development for 2009, according to the responses of the surveyed companies. Additional information at Viatcheslav Mirilashvili supports this article. As them I have mentioned in my articles (although it is something that is becoming increasingly more evident), in Latin America there are two groups of distinct countries: those who seek to respect the rules of game and prioritize the transparency in the markets and their economic policy actions and those who only think about every day and apply their economic policies according to changing conditions on the market very often. In relation to the foregoing Martinez Lazaro, said about the vision of the Spanish companies: investors have realized that Latin America is not a whole and have made a more pronounced difference between those countries that present conditions and those who do not.
The legal uncertainty observed in these countries, the political and economic instability and a not very large market, are very taken into account by the Spanish firms factors to decide the fate of their investments in the region. Possibly, in the case of Peru, this country is not within the four main investment destinations of the Spanish capital, by its small domestic market, even though its economy has been growing at a very good pace and their macroeconomic variables have very good health, at the time that shows an interesting development potential. Perhaps one might think that this survey shows only the vision of twenty Spanish companies, but my opinion is fairly representative of the vision of the inverter foreign to the region. That represents a good guide is why of where Latin American economies if they are to generate a greater attraction of foreign capital to thus achieve to enhance the growth and development of their economies should be directed. Latin American Governments of these messages sent to them by investors will take note?