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KEY CONTACTS

Global

Mark Gray

Managing Director - US/Americas Corporate Finance
Mark.Gray@moodys.com

US and Americas

Tom Marshella
Managing Director - US/Americas Corporate Finance
Tom.Marshella@moodys.com

Paloma San Valentin
Managing Director - US/Americas Corporate Finance
Paloma.SanValentin@moodys.com

EMEA

Myriam Durand
Managing Director- EMEA Corporate Finance
Myriam.Durand@moodys.com

Philipp Lotter
Managing Director- EMEA Corporate Finance
Philipp.Lotter@moodys.com

Asia Pacific

Brian Cahill
Managing Director - Asia Pacific Corporates/Financial Institutions
Brian.Cahill@moodys.com​​​​

Corporates

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Research and analysis on public companies and their debt instruments.

 

Highlights

  • 25 Aug 2016
    • Rising risks for Chinese local government SOEs as policy evolves
      The level of credit risk for local government state-owned enterprises (SOEs) in China is rising as the central government encourages a greater role in the economy for market forces. As a result, regional and local government (RLGs) owners are becoming more selective in their provision of support for their SOEs, and bond defaults among such entities this year is evidence of this change in the authorities' stance. Further factors affecting the level of risk include the economic strength of particular RLG owners and their administrative distance from the central government.... Press Release l Full Report
  • 24 Aug 2016
    • Moody’s Support Assumptions for Entities Owned by Chinese RLGs
      When rating entities owned by regional and local governments (RLG) in China we first evaluate their standalone credit strength, and then determine any rating uplift based on the likelihood that the RLG will provide extraordinary support if needed. This in turn depends on the RLG’s credit quality and the importance of the government related issuer’s primary activities to the RLG and the central government ... Full Report
    • Latin America’s weak credit conditions to improve only gradually amid muted growth
      Weak credit conditions in Latin America are set to persist through 2017 as the region’s economies adjust to a more sluggish pace of global growth. While conditions have improved since the end of 2015, confidence and sentiment remain fickle, the implications of political regime changes in several countries are not yet fully known, and there is the risk of sudden reversals of capital flows... Full Report
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