11 articles about "AEA Investors"
The snowpack in California stood at just 40% of normal as GWI went to press, little more than two weeks out from the key 1st April season’s end.
CEO Ron Keating has to maintain the momentum behind the company’s share price if he and his private equity backers are to realise the paper gains they made on Evoqua’s introduction to the New York Stock Exchange. Here he tells GWI how he intends to achieve that.
After four years of ownership, AEA Investors is poised to hand over a profitable water pureplay. Has bulking up on EBITDA created strategic long-term value?
- Evoqua has filed for an initial public offering of its shares, which will return the company to the stock exchange as a stand-alone entity for the first time since 1999, when the old USFilter was bought out by Veolia (then Vivendi). It is a totally different animal these days, having received a new lease of life under...
- Having lost out to SNCLavalin in the £2 billion race to acquire UK design engineer WS Atkins, CH2M Hill is rumoured to have been courted by Jacobs Engineering ahead of a possible takeover at an implied EBITDA multiple in the high single digits...
- If oilfield water services company Select Energy Services has been a bit quiet since floating on Nasdaq back in April, the reason surely became clear earlier this month, when it announced...
When private equity firm AEA bought Siemens Water Technologies two years ago, many in the water industry considered it a lost cause. It has taken an outsider in the form of Ron Keating to breathe fresh life into the business. He explained his thinking to GWI.
Christopher Gasson asks the crucial question for Evoqua watchers.
Evoqua and former Siemens Water Technologies CEO Lukas Loeffler has been replaced by Gary Cappeline, who is an operating partner at Evoqua’s new owner AEA.
Water stayed ahead of the world markets in 2013, according to our annual analysis of the GWI Global Water Index, which starts on p8.
The increasing risks faced by global oil and gas companies mean that they will have to step up their investment in water technologies. Going it alone will not be enough.
Debra Coy urges the demise of the “silo mentality” in the water industry.