This is the latest in a series of reports by the Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean on foreign direct investment (FDI) in Latin America and the Caribbean region. It discusses recent trends and strategies in FDI flows to the region; operations of transnational corporations and banks in the region; corporate strategies in relation to natural resources, local markets for services, investments and asset purchases in the services sector. The publication also contains chapters on TNC competitiveness strategies to capture export markets in Costa Rica, Honduras, Jamaica and the Dominican Republic; and investment and business strategies in the car industry, focusing in particular on the automotive industries in Brazil and Mexico. Findings includes that, in 2003, FDI flows to Latin America and the Caribbean continued to shrink for the fourth year running.A year later, a second industrial unit of the complex, an engine factory, began operating. ... In December 2001 , the sport-utility vehicle factory opened, as did the first factory in the world of the Renault-Nissan alliance to produce Nissan vehicles. ... 000 DaimlerChrysler Sao Bernardo do Campo, Sao Paulo Trucks and buses 60 000 (DCX) Campo Largo, Parana Dodge Dakota (pickup) 12 000 Juiz do Fora, anbsp;...
|Title||:||Foreign Investment in Latin America and the Caribbean 2003|
|Author||:||United Nations, United Nations: Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean|
|Publisher||:||United Nations Publications - 2004-08|