Colombian peso

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  • noun

Synonyms for Colombian peso

the basic unit of money in Colombia

References in periodicals archive ?
Also, purchases of new notes and any purchase of Colombian Peso notes are subject to all applicable securities laws and regulations in force in any relevant jurisdiction.
1) Between the time the first draft of this paper was completed in December 2014 and June 2015, oil prices had fallen by more than 40%, and real devaluation of the Colombian peso finished at around 15% over the same period.
However, we remain cautious about the long-term trajectory of Colombian coffee production, especially with prices currently low and given a strong Colombian peso.
78m Colombian peso (pounds 9,000) fine on him, equivalent to 50 times Colombia's minimum wage.
The Colombian peso is under pressure as a result of high foreign investment, the repatriation of money from cocaine sales and Washington's policy of devaluation.
All this has contributed to a strong exchange market rise of the Colombian peso, as Mr.
travel - about is a for TIME ZONE: GMT -5hrs BEST TIME TO GO: It's party time year-round CURRENCY: Colombian Peso pounds 1 = 3,024
It added its financial performance was in line with its expectations, while its results reported in US dollars would be positively affected by the stronger Colombian peso, South African rand and certain European currencies.
The entry level wage for an agent is the monthly minimum wage, which at the current exchange rate of $2,000 Colombian Peso per U.
On the day Colombia announced its new capital controls, with the nominal goal of stemming peso appreciation, all the major currencies in Latin America fell against the dollar except one: the Colombian peso.
Recent appreciation of the Colombian peso against the U.
7% by the end of the year, and the Colombian peso also will remain stable (exchange rate to the dollar of about 2,845 to one).
An estimated $5 billion in Colombian cartel drug proceeds are laundered in the United States annually via Colombian peso brokers.
As part of its Latin America strategy, Fujitsu conducted extensive F53 testing and successfully completed certification of numerous Latin American currencies including the Colombian Peso.
These negative factors included a decelerating economy, plunging international oil prices (Colombia's economy is deeply dependent on this and other commodities) and a severe currency devaluation of the Colombian peso.