102 articles about "Yorkshire Water"
Two of Kelda’s shareholders are offering a majority stake in the company. What sort of premium could it attract?
- Publicly traded US industrial group Rexnord is selling its German valves business, VAG. It is one of the most exalted brands in the business, and generated $...
- Two of Yorkshire Water’s parent company’s shareholders want out before the new pricing regime for the UK water sector comes into effect in...
- Russian billionaire Mikhail Fridman is considering selling Rosvodokanal, Russia’s leading privately owned water operator, which has been part of...
- Water treatment chemistry specialist Solenis has pulled off a transformational deal with BASF. It involves the German chemicals giant injecting its...
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.
AIM-listed leak detection specialist Water Intelligence has raised £4.2 million via a placing and subscription, whilst agreeing to buy out two of its American Leak Detection franchises in the United States for $1.9 million.
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.
The EIB is proposing to invest €50 million in the €200 million Pearl Environmental Infrastructure Fund, which plans to invest in wastewater treatment plants, energy efficiency facilities and waste-to energy installations in Europe.
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.
The company wants to optimise the way it manages its bioresources by building a more diverse set of relationships with third parties. It is starting from a position of artificial inefficiency.
Joined-up thinking could mean the sewer blockages facing Thames Water could be turned into an opportunity, says David Lloyd Owen.
As monopolies, water utilities have never had to worry too much about the wider benefits their interventions have on society at large. The sector’s first ‘social bond’ is set to challenge that notion.