|Summary:||In May 2011, the Latin American Integrated Market (MILA), formed by the stock exchanges of Chile, Colombia and Perú, started operations with the purpose of opening a world of opportunities to investors and intermediaries. In 2014, in the framework of a meeting of the Alliance of the Pacific, the Mexican Stock Exchange was incorporated into this platform, increasing opportunities and growth among member countries. However, the member countries do not have the same share of the total traded value. This difference is due to a series of variables, and one of them is the level of implementation of corporate governance that contributes to the development of capital markets. The good practices of this model generate confidence in the investor and in the stakeholders. This investigation explores the state of corporate governance in the countries member of MILA under the legislation they manage, and the current situation in each of them. It also seeks to identify similarities and differences between them. The paper elaborates a relationship between MILA indicators and the level of application of the Principles of Good Corporate Governance issued by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD). Finally, it is proposed to create a reference framework to guide member countries in terms of corporate governance. Likewise, it reflects upon the position of Peru within the Latin American Integrated Market, and recommendations are given that seek to strengthen their role as a country in terms of corporate governance.|
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