18 articles about "Sanepar"
Brazil’s crisis offers a golden opportunity to tackle disparities in the water sector Vol 17, Issue 4 (April 2016)
A new report has shed light on the stark differences in service provision across Brazil’s urban centres. With the economic and political crisis at a key inflection point, could this be the best time yet for international private water companies to step in?
Listed Brazilian water concessionaire Sanepar has announced its intention to issue BRL300 million ($100 million) of short-dated amortising debentures.
The two most liquid Brazilian water stocks lost a third of their value on the stock exchange last year. How long before they bottom out?
The Brazilian water utility is already making use of private sector expertise to boost its wastewater service coverage. Its dream is to join Sabesp and Copasa on the stock exchange.
Another all-time high for the GWI Global Water Index this month was driven by impressive performances at Veolia Environnement and Energy Recovery Inc. Is it premature to label them both as growth stocks?
After a stunning bull run, listed Brazilian water stocks finally retreated in 2013, as investors became increasingly frustrated with the regulatory impasse in key states. National elections later this year could shake things up a bit.
Texas voters approved Proposition 6 on 5th November, which released $2 billion in state funds in the form of low-interest loans aimed at water supply projects statewide.
Water stocks tracked the wider market down this month, with Europe and Asia coming off particularly badly. Meanwhile, a slew of initial public offerings will add new depth to the investment opportunities on offer.
Veolia and Suez Environnement were among the top performers on the GWI Global Water Index this month. With no US sell-side analysts now covering Veolia, how long before its ADRs are delisted?
In theory, water stocks outperformed the market in 2011. In practice, the main specialist water funds struggled to match the GWI Water Index, and investors continued to move away from the sector. What is the outlook for 2012?