Venezuela among the countries with lower competitiveness index
Due to macroeconomic instability and institutional troubles
Chile is the leader of competitiveness among 18 Latin American countries, based on the Competitiveness Index established in October 2012 by the ADEN Competitiveness Institute. The information was disclosed by the higher studies institution based in Argentina, Efe quoted.
ADEN assesses 10 items to ascertain the index: met basic needs, institutional issues, infrastructure, macroeconomic stability, health, education, people expectation, market competition, efficient labor relations and technology access, the institution listed in a press release.
Venezuela and Bolivia appear at the bottom of the ranking, "with different economic and social realities, yet with common problems of macroeconomic instability and institutional mishaps." Both countries have remained in these positions from the outset of the estimates.
Alarmed because of the emotional breakdown suffered by his ally and his destiny; Fidel Castro requested asylum for deceased Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez in Madrid back on April 11, 2002. "The story had been much darker and more entangled than what some people's imagination has wanted to believe in and disclose," former Spain's President, José María Aznar, upholds in his autograph book published by late 2013.