Economy of Uruguay

The economy of Uruguay is characterized by an export-oriented agricultural sector and a well-educated work force, along with high levels of social spending. After averaging growth of 5% annually during 1996–98, in 1999–2002 the economy suffered a major downturn, stemming largely from the spillover effects of the economic problems of its large neighbors, Argentina and Brazil. In 2001–02, Argentine citizens made massive withdrawals of dollars deposited in Uruguayan banks after bank deposits in Argentina were frozen, which led to a plunge in the Uruguayan peso, causing the 2002 Uruguay banking crisis.

Economy of Uruguay
World Trade Center Montevideo
World Trade Center Montevideo
CurrencyUruguayan peso ($, UYU)
Calendar year
Trade organizations
WTO, ALADI, Mercosur
Population3,506,000 (2018 est.)[1]
GDPIncrease $60.180 billion (nominal, 2018 est.)[1]
Increase $81.599 billion (PPP, 2018 est.)[1]
GDP rank76th (nominal, 2018)
91st (PPP, 2018)
GDP growth
1.7% (2016) 2.7% (2017)
2.1% (2018e) 2.1% (2019f)[2][3]
GDP per capita
Increase $17,164 (nominal, 2018 est.)[1]
Increase $23,274 (PPP, 2018 est.)[1]
GDP per capita rank
45th (nominal, 2017)
60th (PPP, 2017)
GDP by sector
agriculture: 6.2%
industry: 24.1%
services: 69.7% (2017 est.)[3]
7.633% (2019f est.)[1]
7.607% (2018)[1]
6.218% (2017)[1]
Population below poverty line
9.7% (2014)[4]
Positive decrease 39.7 medium (2016, World Bank)[5]
Increase 0.804 very high (2017) (55th)
Labor force
1.748 million (2017 est.)[3]
Labor force by occupation
agriculture: 13%
industry: 14%
services: 73% (2010 est.)[3]
Unemployment7.6% (2017 est.)[3]
7.9% (2016 est.)[3]
Main industries
food processing, electrical machinery, transportation equipment, petroleum products, textiles, chemicals, beverages
90th (2017)[6]
Exports$11.41 billion (2017 est.)[3]
Export goods
beef, soybeans, cellulose, rice, wheat, wood, dairy products, wool
Main export partners
 China 19%
 Brazil 16.1%
 United States 5.7%
 Argentina 5.4% (2017)[3]
Imports$8.607 billion (2017 est.)[3]
Import goods
refined oil, crude oil, passenger and other transportation vehicles, vehicle parts, cellular phones
Main import partners
 China 20%
 Brazil 19.5%
 Argentina 12.6%
 United States 10.9% (2017)[3]
FDI stock
Increase $44.84 billion (31 December 2017 est.)[3]
Increase Abroad: $19.97 billion (31 December 2017 est.)[3]
Increase $879 million (2017 est.)[3]
Negative increase $28.37 billion (31 December 2017 est.)[3]
Public finances
Negative increase 65.7% of GDP (2017 est.)[3][note 1]
-3.5% (of GDP) (2017 est.)[3]
Revenues17.66 billion (2017 est.)[3]
Expenses19.72 billion (2017 est.)[3]
Foreign reserves
$15.96 billion (31 December 2017 est.)[3]
Main data source: CIA World Fact Book
All values, unless otherwise stated, are in US dollars.


In the 19th century, the country had similar characteristics to other Latin American countries: caudillism, civil wars and permanent instability (40 revolts between 1830 and 1903), foreign capitalism's control of important sectors of the economy, high percentage of illiterate people (more than half the population in 1900).

José Batlle y Ordóñez, President from 1903 to 1907 and again from 1911 to 1915, set the pattern for Uruguay's modern political development and dominated the political scene until his death in 1929. Batlle introduced widespread political, social, and economic reforms such as a welfare program, government participation in many facets of the economy and a new constitution. Batlle nationalized foreign owned companies and created a modern social welfare system. Income tax for lower incomes was abolished in 1905, secondary schools established in every city (1906), telephone network nationalized, unemployment benefits were introduced (1914), eight-hour working day introduced (1915), etc.[9]

Claudio Williman who served between Batlle’s two terms was his supporter and continued all his reforms, as did the next President Baltasar Brum (1919–1923). Around 1900 infant mortality rates (IMR) in Uruguay were among the world's lowest, indicating a very healthy population.

The number of trade unionists has quadrupled since 2003, from 110,000 to more than 400,000 in 2015 for a working population of 1.5 million people. According to the International Trade Union Confederation, Uruguay has become the most advanced country in the Americas in terms of respect for "fundamental labour rights, in particular freedom of association, the right to collective bargaining and the right to strike.


Uruguay has a partially dollarized economy. As of August 2008 almost 60% of bank loans use United States dollars,[10] but most transactions use the Uruguayan peso.[11]


Agriculture, Textiles and Leather

Throughout Uruguay's history, their strongest exporting industries have been beef and wool. In the case of beef exports, they have been boosted since Uruguay joined the Mercosur agreement in 1991 and the country has been able to reach more distant markets, such as Japan. In the case of wool exports, they have not been doing so well in recent years suffering from other competitors in the market like New Zealand and the fluctuations of its demand during the 2008/09 recession in the developed world. At the same time with timber refining being kept within the country, forestry has become a growth industry in the recent years.


Although this is a sector that does not make substantial contributions to the country's economy, in recent years there have been some activity in gold and cement production, and also in the extraction of granite.


Due to two major investments made in 1991 and 1997, the most significant manufactured exports in Uruguay are plastics. These investments laid the way for most of the substantial exports of plastic-based products which has taken a very important role in Uruguay's economy.


In spite of having poor levels of investment in the fixed-line sector, the small size of Uruguay's population has enabled them to attain one of the highest teledensity levels in South America and reach a 100% digitalization of main lines. Although the telecommunications sector has been under a state monopoly for some years, provisions have been made to introduce liberalization and to allow for entry of more firms into the cellular sector.

Travel & Tourism

In 2013, travel and tourism accounted for 9.4% of the country's GDP.[12] Their tourist industry is mainly characterized for attracting visitors from neighboring countries. Currently Uruguay's major attraction is the interior, particularly located in the region around Punta del Este. [13] [1]

Specialties of Uruguay

  • Cattle were introduced to Uruguay before its independence by Hernando Arias de Saavedra, the Spanish Governor of Buenos Aires in 1603. Beef exports in 2006 amounted to around 37% of Uruguayan exports.[14]
  • Wool is a traditional product exported mainly to America, followed by the UK and India.[15]
  • Milk and dairy products. Conaprole, National Cooperative of Milk Producers[16] is the main exporter of dairy products in Latin America (in 2006). The area of the country dedicated to the dairy food is located mainly in the south west.
  • Rice. Fine varieties are produced in the lowlands in the east of the country close to Merin lake on the Uruguay-Brazil border. The national company Saman claims to be the main exporter in Latin America.[17] Countries it exports to include Brazil, Iran, Peru, South Africa, Chile, Senegal, Argentina, Paraguay, Bolivia, Ecuador, USA, Canada and China.
  • Tourism: Several seaside resorts, like Punta del Este or Punta del Diablo in the south-eastern departments of Maldonado and Rocha, regarded as a jet set resort in South America, are main attractions of Uruguay. International cruises call at Montevideo from October to March every year. Also, Uruguay hosts many year-round international conferences. (The original GATT Uruguay Round concerning trade was, as its name suggests, hosted in Uruguay). Montevideo is home to the headquarters (secretariat) of [Mercosur], the Common Market of the South, whose full members are Uruguay, Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay and Venezuela, associate members Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador and Peru.
  • Software and consulting. Uruguay's well-educated workforce and lower-than-international wages have put Uruguay on the IT map. A product named GeneXus,[18] originally created in Uruguay by a company called ArTech, is noteworthy. Other important developers and consultants include De Larrobla & Asociados,[19] Greycon and Quanam.[20] Tata Consultancy Services has its headquarters for the Spanish speaking world in Uruguay. Many of these companies have established in Zonamerica Business & Technology Park.

"With a population of only three million, Uruguay has rapidly become Latin America's outsourcing hub. In partnership with one of India's largest technology consulting firms, engineers in Montevideo work while their counterparts in Mumbai sleep." - The New York Times, Sep 22, 2006.

  • Banking Services. Banking has traditionally been one of the strongest service export sectors in the country. Uruguay was once dubbed "the Switzerland of America", mainly for its banking sector and stability. The largest bank in Uruguay is Banco República, or BROU, which is state-owned; another important state bank is the BHU. Almost 20 private banks, most of them branches of international banks, operate in the country (Banco Santander, ABN AMRO, Citibank, among others). There are also a myriad of brokers and financial-services bureaus, among them Ficus Capital, Galfin Sociedad de Bolsa, Europa Sociedad de Bolsa, Darío Cukier, GBU, Hordeñana & Asociados Sociedad de Bolsa, etc. Uruguay has fully recovered from the financial crisis that caused a run on its banks.
  • Public Sector: The state in Uruguay has an important role in the economy, Uruguay resisted the trend of privatization in Utilities and state owned enterprises in the region. Several Referendums supported the state being in control of the most important utilities and energy companies. Some of the companies have a full monopoly warranted by law (like landline telephony, water), others compete freely with private operators (Insurance, mobile telephony, Banks). Most of them are dominant in the local market. There is strong debate in the Uruguayan society about their role, and future. Some of them made a contribution to the Uruguay state treasury.
    • The most important state owned companies are:Republica AFAP (Pension Fund), AFE (Railways), ANCAP (Energy), ANCO (Mail), Administracion Nacional de Puertos (Ports), ANTEL (Telecommunications: Telephony, Mobiles (ANCEL and Data ANTELDATA)), BHU (Mortgage Bank), BROU (Bank), BSE (Insurance), OSE (Water & Sewage), UTE (Electricity). These companies operate under public law, using a legal entity defined in the Uruguayan Constitution called 'Ente Autonomo' (Meaning Autonomic Entity). The government also owns parts of other companies operating under private law like the National Airline Carrier PLUNA and others owned totally or partially by the CND National Development Corporation.

Trade Agreements

Currently in force (Free Trade Agreements / Economic Complementation Agreements)
MERCOSUR (signed and effective November 1991)
ECA N.ºTemplate:Esd36 MERCOSUR with  Bolivia (signed December 1996 and effective February 1997)
FTA with  Mexico (signed November 2003 and effective July 2004)
ECAa N.ºTemplate:Esd59 with  Ecuador (signed October 2004 and effective April 2005)
ECA N.ºTemplate:Esd58 MERCOSUR with  Peru (signed August 2005 and effective December 2005)
ECA N.ºTemplate:Esd62 MERCOSUR with  Cuba (signed July 2006 and effective September 2008)
Comercial Preference Agreement MERCOSUR with  India (signed January 2004 and effective June 2009)
FTA MERCOSUR with  Israel (signed December de 2007 and effective December 2009)
Partial Agreement N.ºTemplate:Esd63 with  Venezuela (signed December 2012 and effective March 2013)
Comercial Preference Agreement MERCOSUR with SACU (signed September 2011 and effective April 2016)
FTA MERCOSUR with  Egypt (signed December 2015 and effective September 2017)
ECA N.ºTemplate:Esd72 MERCOSUR with  Colombia (signed July 2017 and effective December 2017)
FTA with  Chile signed October 2016 and effective December 2018)
Concluded (not in force)
FTA MERCOSUR with  State of Palestine (signed December 2011)

Raw Data

The following table shows the main economic indicators in 1980–2017.[21]

Year GDP in $
GDP per capita in $
GDP growth
(in Percent)
Unemployment rate
(in Percent)

(in Percent)

Government debt
(Percentage of GDP)
1980 12.46 Bln. 4,240 6.0 % 63.5 % ... ... ...
1985 14.41 Bln. 4,749 1.5 % 72.2 %. 13.1 % ... ...
1990 20.33 Bln. 6,511 0.3 % 112.5 % 8.5 % ... ...
1995 27.81 Bln. 8,616 −1.4 % 42.2 % 10.3 % ... ...
2000 33.33 Bln. 9,952 −1.8 % 4.8 % 13.4 % 17.8 % ...
2005 38.42 Bln. 11,461 6.8 % 4.7 % 12.1 % 29.2 % 84 %
2006 41.23 Bln. 12,277 4.1 % 6.4 % 10.8 % 32.5 % 76 %
2007 45.09 Bln. 13,425 6.5 % 8.1 % 9.4 % 29.6 % 68 %
2008 49.28 Bln. 14,652 7.2 % 7.9 % 7.9 % 24.2 % 60 %
2009 51.76 Bln. 15,321 4.2 % 7.1 % 7.8 % 21.0 % 63 %
2010 56.48 Bln. 16,627 7.8 % 7.0 % 7.0 % 18.5 % 59 %
2011 60.62 Bln. 17,763 5.2 % 8.1 % 6.4 % 13.7 % 58 %
2012 63.92 Bln. 18,655 3.5 % 8.1 % 6.3 % 12.4 % 58 %
2013 67.96 Bln. 19,756 4.6 % 8.6 % 6.5 % 11.5 % 60 %
2014 71.42 Bln. 20,681 3.2 % 8.9 % 6.6 % 9.7 % 61 %
2015 72.47 Bln. 20,902 0.4 % 8.7 % 7.5 % 9.7 % 65 %
2016 74.45 Bln. 21,395 1.5 % 9.6 % 7.9 % 9.4 % 62 %
2017 78.15 Bln. 22,371 3.1 % 6.2 % 7.4 % 7.9 % 66 %
  • Industrial production growth rate: 12.6% (2006 est.)
  • Electricity - production: 9,474 GWh (1998)
    • fossil fuel: 3.91%
    • hydro: 95.62%
    • nuclear: 0%
    • other: 0.47% (1998)
  • Electricity - consumption: 6,526 GWh (1998)
  • Electricity - exports: 2,363 GWh (1998)
  • Electricity - imports: 78 GWh (1998)
  • Agriculture - products: wheat, rice, barley, maize, sorghum; livestock; fish
  • Exchange rates: Uruguayan pesos per US dollar - 24.048 (2006), 24.479 (2005), 28.704 (2004), 28.209 (2003), 21.257 (2002)

Uruguay in the world

The following table shows the position of Uruguay in the world.

Index Source Rank Published
Quality of Living index Mercer[23] 77° (Montevideo) 2018
Human Development Index UNDP[24] 55° 2018
Democracy Index Economist Intelligence Unit[25] 15° 2019
Global Peace Index Vision of Humanity[26] 37° 2018
Prosperity Index Legatum[27] 30° 2018
Corruption Perceptions Index Transparency[28] 23° 2019
Economic Freedom Index Heritage[29] 40° 2019
Global Competitiveness Report World Economic Forum[30] 53° 2018
Cost of Living Index Expatistan[31] 177° 06february2018
Debt Rating[32] Moodys BAA2 2017
S&P BBB 2017
Fitch BBB- 2018
Developed Country Recognition[33] World Bank High Income 2018
United Nations Very High HDI 2018

See also


  1. ^ Data cover general government debt, and include debt instruments issued (or owned) by government entities other than the treasury; the data include treasury debt held by foreign entities; the data include debt issued by subnational entities, as well as intra-governmental debt; intra-governmental debt consists of treasury borrowings from surpluses in the social funds, such as for retirement, medical care, and unemployment; debt instruments for the social funds are not sold at public auctions.


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "World Economic Outlook Database, April 2019". International Monetary Fund. Retrieved 10 April 2019.
  2. ^ "January 2019 Global Economic Prospects -- Darkening Skies p. 84" (PDF). World Bank. Retrieved 17 March 2019.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s "The World Factbook". Central Intelligence Agency. Retrieved 28 January 2019.
  4. ^ "Cuadro 7. Incidencia de la pobreza en personas por área geográfica según año". Estimación de la pobreza por el Método del Ingreso: Año 2014 (in Spanish). Instituto Nacional de Estadística. March 2015. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  5. ^ "GINI Index (World Bank estimate)". World Bank. Retrieved 15 March 2019.
  6. ^ "Ease of Doing Business in Uruguay". Retrieved 2017-01-23.
  7. ^ "Sovereigns rating list". Standard & Poor's. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  8. ^ a b c Rogers, Simon; Sedghi, Ami (15 April 2011). "How Fitch, Moody's and S&P rate each country's credit rating". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 28 May 2011.
  9. ^
  10. ^ Piñón, Marco; Gelos, Gaston (2008-08-28). "Uruguay's Monetary Policy Effective Despite Dollarization". IMF Survey Magazine. Retrieved March 4, 2012.
  11. ^ Piñón, Marco; Gelos, Gaston; López-Mejía, Alejandro (editors) (2008). Macroeconomic Implications of Financial Dollarization: The Case of Uruguay. International Monetary Fund. p. 2. ISBN 978-1-58906-727-1.CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  12. ^ "Uruguay - Travel & Tourism Total Contribution to GDP - Total Contribution to GDP - % share". Knoema. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  13. ^ "Country Reports: Uruguay." Uruguay Country Monitor (2014): 16. Business Source Premier. Web. 7 Dec. 2014.
  14. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2007-04-10. Retrieved 2007-02-13.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  15. ^ Secretariado Uruguayo de la Lana
  16. ^ "Conaprole". Conaprole. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  17. ^ "SAMAN. Principal exportador de arroz de América Latina. The leading rice exporter in Latin America". Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  18. ^ "Desarrollo de Aplicaciones Empresariales Multiplataforma - GeneXus". Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  19. ^ "Bantotal". Bantotal. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  20. ^ "inicio - localhost". Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  21. ^ "Report for Selected Countries and Subjects". Retrieved 2018-09-07.
  22. ^ "Pobreza - Instituto Nacional de Estadística". Retrieved 2019-02-07.
  23. ^ "Mercer | Quality of Living Ranking 2018". Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  24. ^ "Human Development Data (1990-2017) | Human Development Reports". Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  25. ^ "Democracy Index", Wikipedia, 2019-02-06, retrieved 2019-02-06
  26. ^ Humanity, Vision of. "Global Peace Index". Vision of Humanity. Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  27. ^ "Legatum Prosperity Index 2018 :: Legatum Prosperity Index 2018". Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  28. ^ "Research - CPI - Overview". Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  29. ^ "Country Rankings: World & Global Economy Rankings on Economic Freedom". Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  30. ^ "Reports". World Economic Forum. Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  31. ^ "Cost of Living Index. Updated Feb 2019". Expatistan, cost of living comparisons. Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  32. ^ "Rating: Calificación de la deuda de Uruguay 2019". (in Spanish). Retrieved 2019-02-06.
  33. ^

External links

Banco de la República Oriental del Uruguay

Banco de la República Oriental del Uruguay (also known as Banco República or BROU) is a state-owned bank in Uruguay, founded in 1896 under the presidency of Juan Idiarte Borda. It is the most important Uruguayan bank with the largest number of customers.It plays a dominant role in lending and deposit in the Uruguayan market. It is also responsible for the collection of exportation taxes.

Bolsa de Valores de Montevideo

Bolsa de Valores de Montevideo, known as the Bolsa de Montevideo or as BVM, is the principal stock exchange of Uruguay. It is based in Montevideo and was founded in 1867.

The Montevideo Stock Exchange (BVM) is an institution whose primary function is to provide the platform for the realization of the laying operations, trading and safekeeping of public and private securities.

The placement process includes entering new values to the market, i.e., the monetary value. Trading involves the buying and selling of existing securities in the secondary market. Securities custody is a service that provides support and security to investors in the administration and marketing of its values, reducing the risk of loss, theft or forgery.

In addition to providing services to its members, the BVM also provides services to the issuers of securities and society as a whole.

Since 1867 the BVM asserts the tranquility of a secure and transparent market. Annually, the operators related to the BVM transact almost 3,000 million. The BVM custody more than 2,000 million dollars of its member values.

BVM can hold operations for Stockbrokers and the Special Partners. To be a Stockbroker it's necessary being a member of the BVM and meeting the requirements determined by the Uruguayan laws and regulations of the Central Bank of Uruguay. The Special Partners are institutions authorized to operate that do not have quality partnership from BVM. Special Members may be banks, fund managers, pension, social security institutions and insurance companies.

The BVM is administered by a committee composed of seven members Brokers partially renewed annually. In addition the Board has a BVM Fiscal Commission and a Court of Ethics, also composed by stockbrokers.

Central Bank of Uruguay

The Central Bank of the Uruguay (BCU) (Spanish: Banco Central del Uruguay) is the central bank of the Uruguay.

Currency of Uruguay

This is an outline of Uruguay's monetary history. For the present currency of Uruguay, see Uruguayan peso.

Entes Autónomos y Servicios Descentralizados

The Autonomous State Entities and Decentralized Services (Spanish: Entes Autónomos y Servicios Descentralizados) are a type of government-owned corporation typical of the Uruguayan state.

According to Section XI of the Constitution of Uruguay, their legal personality is subject to public law.

Index of Uruguay-related articles

The following is an alphabetical list of topics related to the Eastern Republic of Uruguay.

List of Ministers of Economics and Finance

List of Minister for Economy and Finance of Uruguay since 1884:

¹ Ministers of the Military-Civic government (1973-1985).

List of regions of Uruguay by Human Development Index

This is a list of regions of Uruguay by Human Development Index as of 2018 with data for the year 2017.

Mercado Modelo (Montevideo)

Mercado Modelo is a central municipal fruit and vegetable wholesale market in of Montevideo, Uruguay. The area around the installations, which occupy several blocks of the Mercado Modelo–Bolívar barrio, has also taken on the name of the market, hence the composite name of the entire barrio. The central building has an area of 19,000 square metres (200,000 sq ft), to which more buildings were added in 1996 of an area of 15,000 square metres (160,000 sq ft), while the overall area of the market is 70,000 square metres (750,000 sq ft).In March 2009, the then mayor of Montevideo, Ricardo Ehrlich, announced that the market would be moved to the west of Montevideo.


Mercosur (in Spanish), or Mercosul (in Portuguese), officially Southern Common Market is a South American trade bloc established by the Treaty of Asunción in 1991 and Protocol of Ouro Preto in 1994. Its full members are Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay. Venezuela is a full member but has been suspended since December 1, 2016. Associate countries are Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Guyana, Peru and Suriname. Observer countries are New Zealand and Mexico.Mercosur's purpose is to promote free trade and the fluid movement of goods, people, and currency. It currently confines itself to a customs union, in which there is free intra-zone trade and a common trade policy between member countries. The official languages are Spanish, Portuguese, and Guarani. Since its foundation, Mercosur's functions have been updated, amended, and changed many times: it is now a full customs union and a trading bloc.

Mineral industry of Uruguay

The mining sector contributes only 0.1% to the GDP of Uruguay. Uruguay’s mineral commodities include clays, semiprecious gemstones, gold, iron and steel, sand and gravel, and stone. Uruguay has no proven natural gas or oil reserves but it does have substantial hydroelectric capacity.

Port of Montevideo

The Port of Montevideo (Spanish: Puerto de Montevideo), in the northern part of the Old City of Montevideo, Uruguay, is one of the major ports of South America and plays a very important role in the economy of Uruguay.

Revenue stamps of Uruguay

Uruguay has issued revenue stamps since 1871. Uses have included documentary taxes, consular services and tobacco and alcohol duties.

Taxation in Uruguay

Taxes in Uruguay are collected by the General Taxation Directorate (Spanish: Dirección General Impositiva, DGI).

A major tax reform bill came into force on 1 July 2007 with the number 18083. Nevertheless, something important remained: Uruguay applies the source principle, with investments located and activities performed outside Uruguay remaining untouched.

Uruguay Assembly

The Uruguay Assembly (Asamblea Uruguay) is a social-democratic political party in Uruguay. It is a member organisation of the ruling Broad Front. Its leader is the senator and former minister of economy of Uruguay, Danilo Astori.

Nowadays it form part of Liber Seregni Front.

Uruguay and the World Bank

Uruguay and the World Bank Group (WBG) have been working together for a long time. This is because they both benefit from each other.From the WBG, Uruguay asks for the development of finance services and innovative knowledge, the use of integrated services with the participation of the World Bank, the International Finance Corporation (IFC) and the Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA) and the publication of Uruguayan development experiences in web sites where the WBG can serve as a platform for the dissemination of successful reformsOn the other hand, working with Uruguay is interesting for the world bank, because it is a country that is interested in increasing the productivity and insertion in the international sphere plus they are both interested in finding innovative development solution to assist the country and create positive externalities

Uruguayan Brazilians

Uruguayan Brazilian (Portuguese: Uruguaio-brasileiro, Spanish: Uruguayo-brasileño, Rioplatense Spanish: Uruguayo-brasilero) is a Brazilian person of full, partial, or predominantly Uruguayan ancestry, or a Uruguayan-born person residing in Brazil.

Uruguayan peso

Uruguayan peso (Spanish: peso uruguayo) has been a name of the Uruguayan currency since Uruguay's settlement by Europeans. The present currency, the peso uruguayo (ISO 4217 code: UYU) was adopted in 1993 and is subdivided into 100 centésimos. There are no centésimo coins currently in circulation.

Sovereign states
Dependencies and
other territories

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