Which of the world’s countries will have the best debt diplomacy in the next decade?
The International Monetary Fund says it will “consider” the possibility of another round of negotiations with China over the issue, but it is likely that there will be no breakthrough, the Financial Times reports.
The IMF’s decision is unlikely to be welcomed by all of the countries that are in debt, which include Argentina, the Philippines, and Uruguay.
Argentina is the largest debtor nation, but the IMF has said that it does not see the country as a threat to the stability of the international financial system.
It is also known that the IMF would like to see the Philippines and Uruguay pay down their debt, although neither country has committed to doing so.
There have also been concerns that Argentina’s government would use its control over the country’s public finances to pressure foreign lenders into repayment of their debt.
However, the IMF did not confirm or deny the existence of any talks on the debt issue with China.
This week, Argentine President Mauricio Macri said that Argentina is willing to negotiate with China on the issue of its debt.
The president has been vocal about his desire to renegotiate the countrys debt to make it more sustainable, and the IMF, the organization responsible for international debt, has been working on a plan for Argentina to repay its debts.
According to the FT, Argentina is a country that has been trying to negotiate the debt since 2002.
Argentina had been facing a budget deficit of around 7.7% of GDP in 2018, and it has since been able to cut that figure by 20%.
Macri also noted that the debt is a global problem, and not an Argentine issue.
He said that the country is looking for solutions to avoid a repeat of the past.
“The debt problem is not a matter of one country.
It’s a global issue,” Macri told reporters.
He said he is also looking to strengthen his negotiating position. “
We are willing to be a partner in negotiations.”
He said he is also looking to strengthen his negotiating position.
Argentina’s debt crisis was exacerbated by the collapse of the global economy in 2016.
That year, Argentina defaulted on more than $400 billion in debt payments, and was left with a $1.6 trillion deficit.
Macri has been fighting to make the country more solvent by cutting spending and raising taxes.
As part of his effort, he has proposed an overhaul of the country´s public debt and has made cuts to the size of the public sector.