379 articles about "Thames Water"
The regulator’s incumbent chairman was one of the major beneficiaries of financial engineering when he served as CEO of Anglian Water. Now he is under pressure from government to ensure companies share any financial outperformance with customers.
Cape Town delays Day Zero; Hunter Water’s meticulous planning; Thames gives up on desal; Jordan re-thinks Red-Dead plans; Colombian concession attracts international big-hitters; Fixing damaged goods in Spain and Iraq; NJ deals up for renewal; all the latest project news from around the world.
Canadian pension fund OMERS Infrastructure has agreed to increase its stake in Thames Water to around 32%.
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.
The ratings agency has unveiled its most comprehensive analysis yet on the impact that Ofwat’s proposed price settlement could have on UK water companies’ debt service costs.
A sequence of new bonds shows an increasing willingness among borrowers to diversify their sources of funding. What’s next?
Rising debt service bills crimped mid-year profit margins at many of the UK’s water and sewerage companies. A tough price review could put dividends under further pressure.
Biwater entered its 50th year by swinging back to a net profit of £1.4 million on revenues of £60.2 million, marking a strong recovery from the prior year’s net loss of £4.5 million.
Water utilities drowning in data ask solutions providers for simplicity Vol 18, Issue 12 (December 2017)
Results from Europe’s pioneering smart water solutions project SW4EU were presented in November with the take-home message of “keep it simple”. Does the data avalanche need to be excavated from within?
Chinese private water operators now occupy more than twenty of the top fifty spots globally, when measured by the number of people served. With over a billion people catered to by the top 50 alone, where will the next phase of growth come from?