56 articles in Vietnam
The privatisation of Vietnam’s water sector has accelerated rapidly in the past two years. With local players filling the market, GWI’s Malin Hedlund asks where the foreigners are.
- Oman’s main municipal wastewater services body has said it is looking for an incoming shift towards the use of private finance for new treatment plants to point the way for...
- Egyptian construction giant Hassan Allam is predicting a revival in the country’s dormant water PPP pipeline, and the company’s new infrastructure investment wing is looking for...
- Istanbul’s water utility is plotting a radical overhaul of its infrastructure base – and its relationship with the private sector...
- Vietnam’s water sector sell-off is gaining pace. All its major utilities could have...
What is causing the fervour of excitement around the Vietnamese water market? GWI’s Willy Yeo investigates.
Dong Nai Plastic Company, which has built up a portfolio of five water projects and utilities in Vietnam, has piqued the IFC’s interest. An equity injection is on the cards.
A joint venture with Darco will be InfraCo Asia’s first investment in the water and wastewater treatment industry. It will be looking for a quick exit.
A Singapore government-brokered partnership between Darco Water Technologies and InfraCo Asia is treading virgin ground for foreign companies in Vietnam. Bearing the demand risk is the price to pay for getting back into the asset ownership business.
Appetite for new desalination capacity is growing, but progress is frustratingly slow in some areas. What are the market dynamics?
From Stockholm World Water Week to Watec Israel and Korea International Water Week, and on to WEFTEC and the IDA World Congress, you could spend your life at water trade shows. This month’s list looks at how they measure up.
There are a mix of infrastructure funds, buy-out funds, and growth investors backing the water sector. Who are the main players?
SAWACO is gearing up to sell between 35% and 49% of its equity on the Ho Chi Minh City Stock Exchange in 2017 or 2018. The utility’s complicated internal structure means that valuing it will not be easy. GWI takes a look behind the numbers.