Searcher
Marcos Dal Bianco
Marcos Dal Bianco
Chief Economist
Buenos Aires

Marcos Dal Bianco is since July 2019 Chief Economist at the Argentine Unit of BBVA Research. Previously, he has been Principal Economist at the Argentine Unit, Senior Economist at Financial Scenarios Unit in Madrid, Spain; and Research Assistant at the Department of Economics of IAE Business School.


Marcos is since March 2017 Professor of Monetary Theory and Policy at the University of Buenos Aires, and has been Professor of Macroeconomics, Econometrics and Microeconomics in undergraduate and graduate courses at various Universities in Argentina and Spain (UBA, U. Di Tella, U. Miguel Hernández, U. of Alicante, IAE Business School), and has participated as expositor and commentator in academic conferences.


He has obtained the Bachelor in Economics in 1999 and a Master in Economics in 2008 at the University of Buenos Aires, Argentina, and obtained the Master in Economics in 2006 and the PhD in Economics in 2010 at the University of Alicante, Spain. He is author of several papers in applied economics published in international journal as the “Journal of International Money and Finance”, “Emerging Markets Finance and Trade” and “Economics Letters”. He is also member of the Argentine Association of Political Economy.

Latest publications

Javier Milei will be the new president of Argentina. He takes office with the challenge of correcting strong imbalances in the fiscal, monetary and exchange rate fronts. The adjustment of spending and changes in relative prices will lead to an acceleration of inflation and further contraction of GDP in the short term.
The surprising outcome of the primary elections left an open end to the October voting and heightened uncertainty, increasing volatility and further worsening expectations for the coming year. We maintain our scenario of recession and high inflation for 2023 and 2024.
After the pandemic and the end of the construction of the third pulp mill, the Uruguayan economy faces a couple of years of moderate growth. However, in the long term, recent improvements in the sovereign risk rating reinforce the institutional quality and strength of the country's macroeconomic fundamentals.