Mueller Water Products
46 articles about "Mueller Water Products"
With the engineering sector consolidating, and an unusually large number of infrastructure assets changing hands, last year was a big year for dealmakers – topped, of course, by the deal of the decade: Suez’s acquisition of GE Water.
Tax reform and industrial tailwinds promise continued growth for US equipment stocks Vol 19, Issue 1 (January 2018)
The recovery of the industrial and residential construction sectors and the introduction of federal tax reforms have created a positive environment for water equipment companies going into 2018. Who will the winners and losers be?
The company derives the bulk of its revenues from mature markets with sluggish growth prospects. By leveraging its digital capabilities, it is already opening up new paths for expansion. CEO Scott Hall outlines his vision to GWI.
An attempt to fast-track legislative changes in the Brazilian water market has positives and negatives for the private sector. There is still room for manoeuvre before the proposals become law.
A continued decline in the 10yr Treasury yield has enhanced the prospect of a sustained rally in regulated US utility stocks. It helped the GWI Water Index to hit another new high.
The massive infrastructure build-out anticipated for a new economic zone south of Beijing had an unusually uplifting effect on the shares of a select few local water companies.
A new passive exchange-traded fund launched on 14 February is the latest vehicle to offer exposure to the water industry.
Municipal spending drives strong US water equipment stock performance Vol 18, Issue 1 (January 2017)
A noted uptick in municipal spending and an easing of industrial headwinds paints a positive picture for US equipment stocks going into 2017. Uncertainty surrounding promised federal infrastructure funding may have a lag effect in the short term, however.
California’s Department of Water Resources has increased its 2017 estimate of State Water Project deliveries to 60%, after winter storms boosted the Sierra snowpack to more than 150% of its mid-January average.
The former HeidelbergCement subsidiary has a new name, a new management team, and a motto to serve customers “from the first mile to the last mile”. How will the debt-laden company be received on the stock exchange?