French President Emmanuel Macron Saturday admitted on Twitter that he had spoken with his Argentine colleague Alberto Fernández about the crisis in Venezuela and Nicaragua on the sides of the G20 Summit in Rome. The issue had not been mentioned by the Argentine government.
World leaders gathered in Rome for the G20 Summit have concurred on the goal of having at least 70% of the population vaccinated against COVID-19 by 2022.
Argentine President Alberto Fernández Saturday underlined before the G20 Summit plenary in Rome that his country's debt with the International Monetary Fund (IMF) was “a clear example of what is wrong” in the international financial system.
Brazil's President Jair Bolsonaro was harshly critical Saturday of the recent Brazilian Stock Exchange movements and said he had a Plan B in case the Lower House does not agree on budget proposals recently put forward by the Executive.
World leaders at the G20 Summit in Rome Saturday agreed on the global minimum tax (15%), which 136 countries had previously endorsed, it was announced.
Brazilian Vice President Hamilton Mourao said that if President Jair Bolsonaro was to attend the COP 26 climate change summit in Glasgow he would be greeted with stones.
Argentina President Alberto Fernández landed Friday in Rome for the G20 Summit. But while at the Italian capital he will also have other engagements, such as a meeting with International Monetary Fund chief executive Kristalina Georgieva to further discuss repayment of the country's US $ 44 billion debt.
Argentina's output of crude oil has reached an unprecedented 532,566 barrels per day in September 2021, according to a report released Friday by the private firm Regional Investment Consulting (Ricsa), thus surpassing the previous highest mark of 528,782 bpds from March 2020, when the COVID-19 pandemic broke out.
Argentine authorities have lifted all capacity restrictions on outdoor events as of Nov. 16, Health Minister Carla Vizzotti announced Friday. It is also the day Argentina's national football team is to clash with Brazil in a World Cup qualifier.
As Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced this week the company would be changing its name to Meta, public perception was quick to establish the decision was a response to a matter of public acceptance hitting record lows and many regarded the move as purely “cosmetic.”