Argentina: Perbezaan antara semakan
Pergi ke pandu arah Pergi ke carian
Though initially a success, with inflation dropping and a recovering [[Gross Domestic Product|GDP]] growth, subsequent economic crises in [[Mexico]], [[Asia]], [[Russia]] and [[Brazil]] contributed to ever worsening conditions from [] onward. The government sponsored [[tax]] increases and spending cuts to reduce the [[budget deficit]], which had ballooned to 2.5% of GDP in 1999, though both domestic and foreign investors remained skeptical of the government's ability to pay debts and maintain the peso's fixed [[exchange rate]] with the US dollar.
[[Imej:Portview.jpg|thumb|right|200px|Pemandangan pelabuhan di Santa Fe]]
The economic situation worsened still further in [] with the widening of spreads on Argentine bonds, massive withdrawals from the banks, and a further decline in consumer and investor confidence. Government efforts to achieve a "zero deficit", to stabilise the stricken [[banking]] system, and to restore [[economic growth]] proved inadequate in the face of the mounting economic problems. On December 21st De La Rua was expelled from the government by the pressure of middle-class riots, and the congress elected [[Eduardo_Duhalde|Eduardo Duhalde]] as provisional head of the state. Duhalde met with [[IMF]] officials to secure an additional $20 billion loan, but immediate action seemed unlikely. The peso's peg tambatan to the dollar was abandoned in January 2002, and the peso was floated from the dollar in February.
On December 23, [], interim president [[Adolfo Rodriguez Saa]] declared a short-lived [[moratorium|debt moratorium]].