icorp

IIICorp Featured Opportunity of the Week – China Three Gorges, SGCC in the frame to buy stakes in Brazil’s Santo Antônio do Jari hydropower project

Odebrecht Energia, a unit of Brazilian construction major Odebrecht SAGrupo Cemig, and Construtora Andrade Gutierrez could be negotiating the sale of their respective stakes [totaling 51% at about USD 2.6bn (CNY 17bn)], in the Santo Antônio do Jari hydropower project.China Three Gorges Corporation (CTG) and State Grid Corporation of China (SGCC) are two of the candidates to pick up the stakes.

The Santo Antônio do Jari project is built on the Madeira River in Rondônia. It has an installed capacity of 3568MW, when all the turbines will be installed, which is estimated to be around November 2016.

“The Brazilian entities reach out to CTG and SGCC, and expect to sell the stakes to Chinese corporations. They are also in talks with the companies from other countries,” said Li Chang, a source from China’s Economic and Commercial Counsellor in Brazil, a part of the People’s Republic’s Ministry of Commerce.

“This deal is in process. But they decline to share more information with us,” Li added.

 

IIICorp subscribers have access to nearly 20,000 opportunities, deals and projects like the one above. Our network gives us access to the project managers, design firms and advisors who provide the proprietary information that sets us apart– enabling our subscribers to access upcoming projects, deals, opportunities and regulatory changes that ICorp reports on before any other source. For more information on IIICorp, contact us here.

Advertisements

Upcoming ICorp Events and Conferences

The ICorp team have been on the road recently, from Singapore, to Miami, to Rome, to Philadelphia. Our founder and CEO, Charlie Welsh, had the opportunity to speak as a panelist at the Association of Trade & Forfaiting in the Americas annual gathering (pictured below). We also recently attended the Special Libraries Association Conference and TXF Conference at the Four Seasons Rome. These have provided valuable forums  for sharing insight with our peers and colleagues. We’re proud to have the opportunity to showcase our product, the world’s first foreign industrial equipment supplier funding origination platform.

afta-1

ICorp will be attending and exhibiting at several conferences, expos and events in the coming weeks, so please be sure to visit our blog, homepage and Linkedin page for regular updates.

In the next month, find us at:

June 23-26      American Library Association Conference – Orlando, Florida

July 13-15         Business Librarians Association Conference – London, UK

July 16-19        American Association of Law Libraries Annual Conference – Chicago, Illinois

Are you attending or exhibiting at any of these? Be sure to connect with us on Linkedin or send us your details via our webform.

 

 

Obama/Modi meeting shows signs of promise for US suppliers in the nuclear space

Tuesday’s meeting between Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and President Obama resulted in milestone agreements on climate change, nuclear power and national security. US and Japanese energy equipment suppliers have been lobbying Modi’s government for reform in the sector, and are undoubtedly optimistic following the outcome of this week’s meeting between the two heads of states. Amendments to India’s nuclear power laws would represent a big win for various US equipment/tech suppliers in the nuclear space, including Curtiss-Wright and Westinghouseobama.

ICorp published a story prior to Tuesday’s meeting, indicating these two major players’ current dealings within the region and the potential for major opportunities in the Indian energy sector:

Curtiss-Wright Corporation is slated to win pump supply deals in India worth more than USD 300m once Westinghouse Electric Corporation finalizes negotiations to build six AP1000 nuclear reactors across the country.

Westinghouse is a subsidiary of Toshiba Corporation. In March, the Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania-based company’s CEO told Reuters he expects to sign a deal in June to build six AP1000 nuclear reactors across India.

However, it remains unclear as to whether Westinghouse will land the reactor supply deals as early as June. The company and its suppliers are hesitant to do business in India because the country passed a law in 2010 that might render equipment suppliers accountable for nuclear power plant accidents, not just the facilities’ operators. The law would have to be altered or nixed altogether before Westinghouse is likely to do business in the country, according to Curtiss-Wright director of investor relations Jim Ryan.

“That law is the reason why India has built less nuclear facilities than China,” he said.

 

For the full story, and access to thousands of other proprietary reports in our database, sign up for a free trial at https://www.iiicorp.com/ContactUs