Argentine banks are expected to offer to buy debt owned by holdout investors suing country in a bid to avert default, a banking executive said.
Nicholas Watson, Latin America analyst at Teneo Intelligence, says an Argentine default is the most likely scenario, but that and eleventh-hour deal could still be reached.
Mark Mobius, Executive Chairman of Templeton Emerging Markets Group, says investors' preferences for assets over cash may be the factor that's fueling a rally in Argentine stocks.
Tim Seymour, CIO of Triogem Asset Management, explains why Argentina will likely enter a technical default.
Argentina's stock market surges on optimism for avoiding default. CNBC's Kate Kelly reports the details.
Argentina is refusing to negotiate with a small group of bond investors who are owed billions of dollars dating from debt they purchased from before the country's last default in 2001, with CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Argentina could be back in the economic doldrums if it defaults on Wednesday, a key player in its 2010 debt restructuring told CNBC.
The concepts of 'Logic will prevail' and 'Argentina' don't necessarily go together, says one portfolio manager.
Carlos Caicedo, principal analyst at IHS Country Risk, says that Argentina defaulting and then restructuring its debt a few months later could lead to capital flight, currency fluctuations and social unrest.
Hans Humes, founder and CEO of Greylock Capital, discusses Argentina's bond woes and says holdout bondholders need "some kind of gesture" from the country.
Argentina will likely default on its debt for the third time in 28 years on Wednesday, which could cost U.S. hedge funds millions.
Bradford Jones, portfolio manager at Sagil Capital, discusses Argentina's debt repayment situation and says the country could be heading for a "soft default".
Settlement talks between Argentina and bondholders not part of the nation's past debt restructuring were pushed back one day, the mediator said.
A US judge overseeing Argentina's debt restructuring case ordered negotiators and holdout investors to meet until a settlement is reached.
The top soccer official in the U.S. wants to change the way FIFA, soccer's world governing body, does business.
Vladimir Putin swung through Latin America arranging energy deals—but that's not the only thing he hoped to achieve.
Foreign markets could offer the best bet, Michael Novogratz of Fortress Investment Group says.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reveals what new and big ideas are currently being pitched at CNBC's Delivering Alpha conference.
By 2025, 1.8 billion people will live in regions with water scarcity. The international community needs to act now, says Mikhail Gorbachev.
It was no Brazilian slaughter, but the Netherlands-Argentina World Cup semi-final still generated plenty of passion on Wednesday.