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Peru

Peru’s Credicorp buys real estate asset after first FIBRA issuance

EY Law (Peru) and Rubio Leguía Normand have helped local financial institution Credicorp make the first issuance from its FIBRA real estate trust to buy an office tower in Lima.

LATAM Airlines completes debtor-in-possession loan
Peru’s Rebaza Alcázar in Canadian mining offering

Four firms in COFIDE’s return to the international capital markets

Clifford Chance LLP in New York and Muñiz, Olaya, Meléndez, Castro, Ono & Herrera in Lima have helped Peru’s Corporación Financiera de Desarrollo (COFIDE) return to the international capital markets after five years with a US$500 million issuance.

Peruvian firms in education social bond swap
Rebaza Alcázar hires data protection counsel

At crisis point

The average hourly rate charged by Latin American law firms is falling. Data suggests this was the case even before the onset of the economic crisis induced by covid-19, particularly for associate rates. As firms consider creative means to serve challenged clients, prices are likely to reduce even further.

Down but not out: the future for law firm offices

A recent Latin Lawyer survey of more than 100 Latin American law firms indicates a significant proportion – one in five – have opted not to reopen their offices after closing earlier this year in response to the covid-19 pandemic. Those that have reopened are operating at much-reduced capacity, with safety precautions in place. Our survey highlights changing attitudes towards office life and the chief concerns partners have about remote working.

Surveys

At crisis point

The average hourly rate charged by Latin American law firms is falling. Data suggests this was the case even before the onset of the economic crisis induced by covid-19, particularly for associate rates. As firms consider creative means to serve challenged clients, prices are likely to reduce even further.

Down but not out: the future for law firm offices
Latin Lawyer Elite Survey 2020: taking on the covid-19 crisis

At crisis point

The average hourly rate charged by Latin American law firms is falling. Data suggests this was the case even before the onset of the economic crisis induced by covid-19, particularly for associate rates. As firms consider creative means to serve challenged clients, prices are likely to reduce even further.

Down but not out: the future for law firm offices
Latin Lawyer Elite Survey 2020: taking on the covid-19 crisis