表紙
市場調査レポート

水道事業における民間部門の参入:投資・専門化への機会

Private Sector Participation in Water: Opportunities for Investments and Expertise

発行 Global Water Intelligence 商品コード 315702
出版日 ページ情報 英文 212 Pages
納期: 即日から翌営業日
価格
本日の銀行送金レート: 1GBP=136.36円で換算しております。
Back to Top
水道事業における民間部門の参入:投資・専門化への機会 Private Sector Participation in Water: Opportunities for Investments and Expertise
出版日: 2014年12月24日 ページ情報: 英文 212 Pages
担当者のコメント
日本でも新興国への参画が進んでいる民間部門における水事業に着目し、主要10か国におけるCAPEX&OPEX、Top15社のプロジェクト規模動向、調達モデル、DBO、BOO/BOT市場トレンド及び5か年予測、Utility Outsourcing、42社の主要企業プロファイリング(収益、プロジェクト、M&A、戦略等)情報等を200ページ程度でまとめ、2000の最新PPPプロジェクトDBをカバーした構成です。海外水事業におけるプラントエンジニアリング、投資銀行、商社、政府機関様等に有益なレポートとなります。
概要

1990年代、官民連携(PPP:Public Private Partnership)は史上最高の規模に達し、世界的な水関連事業の形態を変化させました。それ以降、平価の切り下げや政治的論争などの影響を受けて市場は横ばいで推移していますが、民間の水部門は変化のときを迎えようとしています。ユーティリティ事業者が公共部門の赤字の埋め合わせに民間との連携をふたたび検討していることから、民間の水市場は展望は明るく、5年以内に大きな変化がもたらされるでしょう。民間の投資家および事業者は台頭する市場機会を予測し、対応できるよう準備しておく必要があります。過去10年において、海水淡水化市場の好景気と好調な中国の水部門がすでに民間水市場の回復を刺激しています。しかし本物の回復は今後の4年と予測されています。民間の投資家および事業者にとっての大きな市場機会があるだけなく、今後の水産業に広範な影響をもたらす機会となるでしょう。

当レポートは、民間の水道市場において変化を促進する動向の分析と予測、および2,000件以上のPPP(官民提携)プロジェクトに関するデータベースを提供しています。

エグゼクティブサマリー

民間水事業における給水の供給人口 民間水事業のおける給水の通年増加(2020年まで) OPEX将来予測(2020年まで) 主要10か国のCAPEX及びOPEX、成長率(2020年まで) 主要15社の動向

第1章 新たな水事業のアウトソース市場

  • 民間水事業への対立
  • 民間水事業における最新動向
  • 民間水事業における新たな傾向
  • 民間による事業参入(Private Sector Participation)の定義
  • 民間事業参入モデル

第2章 調達

  • 調達モデル
  • ユーティリティ事情でのPPP調達モデル
  • PPP調達需要
  • DBO市場トレンド及び市場予測
  • BOT/BOO市場トレンド
  • BOT/BOO市場予測

第3章 ユーティリティアウトソーシング

  • アウトソーシングモデル概要
  • High capex, high control
  • Medium high capex
  • Medium capex
  • 運営/アフェルマージ契約
  • 管理/パフォーマンスコントラクト

第4章 国別プロファイル

  • オーストラリア
  • ブラジル
  • カナダ
  • チリ
  • 中国
  • コロンビア
  • エジプト
  • フランス
  • インド
  • インドネシア
  • マレーシア
  • メキシコ
  • モロッコ
  • オマーン
  • ペルー
  • サウジアラビア
  • スペイン
  • 英国
  • 米国
  • ベトナム
  • 地域別
  • その他アフリカ
  • その他アジア

第5章 企業プロファイル

  • Abengoa
  • Acciona Agua
  • Acea SpA
  • ACWA Power International/ACWA Holding
  • AEGEA Saneamento
  • American Water
  • aqualia
  • Beijing Capital
  • Beijing Enterprises Water Group (BEWG)
  • Biwater
  • Cadagua
  • CH2M Hill
  • CKI Group
  • Cobra-Tedagua & Drace-Dragados
  • Consolidated Water
  • GE Water
  • Gelsenwasser
  • GS Inima
  • HanKore Environment/China Everbright
  • Hyflux
  • IDE Technologies
  • Itochu
  • Manila Water 186
  • Marubeni Corporation 188
  • Metito
  • Mitsubishi companies
  • Mitsui & Co.
  • Odebrecht Ambiental
  • Remondis Aqua
  • Rosvodokanal
  • Sabesp
  • SAUR
  • Sembcorp
  • Severn Trent plc
  • Shanghai Industrial Holdings (excludes Asia Water Technology)
  • Sound Global
  • SPML Infra
  • Suez Environnement
  • Sumitomo Corporation
  • VA Tech Wabag
  • Valoriza Agua (Sacyr/Sadyt)
  • Veolia Environnement

リファレンス

image1

image2

image3

image4

目次

Overview

The global water industry is on the verge of significant structural change. Driven by the need to improve performance and changes in the financing environment, the clear lines between the public and private sector will become increasingly blurred over the next decade. It will create a flood of opportunity for both investors and water service companies.

Private Sector Participation in Water documents these emerging opportunities both for those looking to deploy capital in the sector and those interested in new business models for selling their expertise into the sector. It lays out all the information you will need to develop a dynamically successful strategy to make the most of the new paradigm for water service delivery.

This report represents a complete analysis of the current status of public private partnerships in water globally as well as a forecast of future activity based on in-depth analysis of current market drivers and restraints. It includes a comprehensive database of private water projects since 2000, as well as a full listing of future opportunities. Its publication is timed to coincide with a global turning point in the market, presenting readers with crucial insight into the emerging trends which will drive the success of their business in the decade to come.

Market Drivers - 5 factors driving change

Five Factors are Driving the Change:

  • Public Sector Finances: After the financial crisis, the public sector took a broader role in supporting the economy, but this trend is now reversing as public bodies struggle under increased debt burdens and public anger at above inflation tax and tariff increases.
  • New Business Models: Universal outsourcing remains a difficult sell in political terms, but public sector utilities are showing more interest in accessing private sector expertise than ever. New performance-based contractual models are emerging which offer a much broader scope for private companies to partner with public utilities.
  • Low Interest Rates and the Pensions Crisis: Savvy investment funds have recognised the massive opportunity that exists in the water infrastructure sector to meet demand for low risk steady yield investments in this low interest rate environment. Low interest rates are also exacerbating municipal pensions deficits, creating a growing interest in monetising municipal water assets to plug the hole in their finances.
  • Growing Water Challenges: The increased prevalence of droughts and floods as a result of global warming, ageing underground infrastructure, pressures on energy consumption and increased environmental awareness are forcing utilities to think creatively about how they can do more for less.
  • Accessing Technologies: New technologies have the potential to transform the efficiency and environmental performance of the water utility sector, but fragmentation remains an immense challenge. New business models enabling utilities to access best in class technologies without requiring in-house expertise are rapidly gaining acceptance in the market place.

Recent significant deals

Recent deals that illustrate that change is in the air include:

  • Sydney Water's long term lease of its Kurnell desalination plant at a A$300 million profit to infrastructure investors in a deal which had a positive impact on the utility's rate payers
  • New York City's performance contract with a consortium of McKinsey and Veolia which delivered more than $100 million of savings with no loss of control
  • Abengoa's $3.4 billion privately financed water pipeline bringing fresh water to the San Antonio Water System

Key Features:

  • Global forecasts for the market value of operations contracts and capital investment and regional market size forecasts - so you can understand how the market will work for your business in the coming years.
  • Database of over 2,000 PPP projects - when you buy this report, you have access to the most comprehensive PPP project tracking spreadsheet available, containing in-depth data and information for each project listed
  • Understand the emerging investment trends and operation contract models and the opportunities that will emerge for the private sector in the next 5 years - the report explores how concession models have changed since the boom in the 1990's and identifies the types of PPP projects that will be commissioned.
  • Identify the top 20 markets for private sector participation and understand how your business needs to approach the market - the report provides 20 extended country profiles for the countries that will offer the biggest opportunities and explains how each market works in practice, so you can identify the markets with the best prospects and plan your strategy for involvement. Regional overviews are also included.
  • Understand the global outlook for PPP projects - the report also offers regional overviews, so you can see a complete picture of where the market is heading.
  • Pinpoint the key players in operation contracts and capital investment markets - the report provides company profiles for the 10 most important players in the market, so you can identify your potential partners and competitors, understand their strategies and find your niche in the market. 40 small profiles are also included.

SAMPLE

Figure 4.81: Public-private partnership legislation, 2014

Table of Contents

Publication information

Executive summary

  • Total population served by private water
  • Annual incremental population served by PSP in water
  • Operating expenditure forecast for PSP in water to 2020
  • Top 10 markets by combined capex and opex (2015-2020) and by compound annual growth rate (2014-2020)
  • Top 15 private water companies by share of population served

1. The new water outsourcing market

  • 1.1. Overview
    • Figure 1.1: EPC and IWPP procurement compared: Ras Al-Khair versus Marafiq Jubail
    • Figure 1.2: Private water operators increasing urban water supply coverage
    • Figure 1.3: Operating cost comparison: EPC vs IWPP
  • 1.2. Opposition to private water
  • 1.3. Recent trends in private water
  • 1.4. New directions in private water
    • 1.4.1. Low interest rates
      • Figure 1.4: Capital intensity of different utility operations
      • Figure 1.5: Interest rates implied by US treasury yields since 1970
    • 1.4.2. Growing pressures on public sector finances
    • 1.4.3. Growing demands on the water sector
      • Figure 1.6: The cycle of utility service decline
    • 1.4.4. Summary
      • Figure 1.7: Private sector participation: Market drivers
  • 1.5. Definition of private sector participation
    • 1.5.1. Other definitions
  • 1.6. PSP models
    • Figure 1.8: PSP models by scope and by capital exposure
    • Figure 1.9: Water sector procurement models

2. Asset procurement

  • 2.1. Asset procurement models
  • 2.2. PPP asset procurement models in a utility context
    • Figure 2.1: PPP asset procurement in the water cycle
  • 2.3. PPP asset procurement market drivers
    • 2.3.1. Desalination demand
      • Figure 2.2: PPP asset procurement of desalination capacity since 2000
      • Figure 2.3: Desalination market forecast, 2011-2019 (annual new commissioned capacity)
    • 2.3.2. Wastewater treatment demand
      • Figure 2.4: Municipal wastewater treatment plant market by region, 2011-2018
      • Figure 2.5: Top 10 wastewater treatment plant markets, 2011-2018
    • 2.3.3. Sludge management demand
      • Figure 2.6: Sludge management spending by category, 2011-2017
      • Figure 2.7: Sludge management spending by region, 2011-2017
    • 2.3.4. Other projects
    • 2.3.5. Political and economic drivers
  • 2.4. The DBO market
    • 2.4.1. DBO description
      • Figure 2.8: DBO project structure
    • 2.4.2. DBO market development
      • Figure 2.9: DBO market: Annual estimated capex and opex, 2006-2014
      • Figure 2.10: DBO market: Annual contracted capacity by asset type, 2002-2014
      • Figure 2.11: DBO market: Annual contracted capacity by region, 2002-2014
      • Figure 2.12: Top 5 markets for DBO by annual contracted capacity, 2002-2014
    • 2.4.3. DBO market drivers and restraints
    • 2.4.4. DBO market forecast
      • Figure 2.13: DBO market forecast: Capital and operating expenditure, 2011-2019
      • Figure 2.14: DBO market forecast: Capital expenditure by asset type, 2011-2019
      • Figure 2.15: DBO market forecast: Operating expenditure by asset type, 2011-2019
      • Figure 2.16: DBO market forecast: Capital expenditure by region, 2011-2019
      • Figure 2.17: DBO market forecast: Operating expenditure by region, 2011-2019
  • 2.5. BOT/BOO
    • 2.5.1. BOT/BOO description
      • Figure 2.18: Basic BOT project structure
      • Figure 2.19: Salalah IWPP contractual framework
    • 2.5.2. BOT market development
      • Figure 2.20: Contract structure: the Abengoa-San Antonio public-private partnership
      • Figure 2.21: BOO/BOT market: Annual estimated capex and opex, 2006-2014
      • Figure 2.22: BOO/BOT market: Annual contracted capacity by asset type, 2002-2014
      • Figure 2.23: BOO/BOT market: Annual contracted capacity by region, 2002-2014
      • Figure 2.24: Top 5 markets for BOO/BOT by annual contracted capacity, 2002-2014
    • 2.5.3. Brownfield BOT and TOT
    • 2.5.4. BOT market forecast
  • 2.6. BOO/BOT market forecast
    • Figure 2.25: BOO/BOT market forecast: Capital and operating expenditure, 2011-2019
    • Figure 2.26: BOO/BOT market forecast: Capital expenditure by asset type, 2011-2019
    • Figure 2.27: BOO/BOT market forecast: Operating expenditure by asset type, 2011-2019
    • Figure 2.28: BOO/BOT market forecast: Capital expenditure by region, 2011-2019
    • Figure 2.29: BOO/BOT market forecast: Operating expenditure by region, 2011-2019
    • Figure 2.30: BOO/BOT market forecast: Capital expenditure on greenfield and brownfield projects, 2011-2019

3. Utility outsourcing

  • 3.1. Outsourcing models overview
  • 3.2. High capex, high control: investor-owned utility models
    • 3.2.1. The UK regulatory model
    • 3.2.2. Investor-owned utilities in the US
    • 3.2.3. Investor-owned utilities in Chile
    • 3.2.4. Other investor-owned utilities
    • 3.2.5. The outlook for investor-owned utilities
      • Figure 3.1: Capital expenditure by investor-owned utilities, 2011-2019
      • Figure 3.2: Operating expenditure by investor-owned utilities, 2011-2019
    • 3.2.6. Secondary sales
      • Figure 3.3: Investor-owned utilities versus the index January 2008-December 2014
      • Figure 3.4: Regulated water and wastewater transactions since 2010
      • Figure 3.5: Sales of water infrastructure assets, concessions and related companies since 2010
  • 3.3. Medium high capex: utility leasing
    • 3.3.1. Utility leasing in the US
      • 3.3.1.1. Rialto, California
        • Figure 3.6: Rialto transaction structure
      • 3.3.1.2. Bayonne, New Jersey
      • 3.3.1.3. Allentown
      • 3.3.1.4. Middletown, Pennsylvania
    • 3.3.2. Utility leasing outside the US
    • 3.3.3. Forecasting the leasing market
      • Figure 3.7: Long-term leasing up-front payments by investors, 2011-2019
  • 3.4. Medium capex: concession models
    • Figure 3.8: Water utility concession structure
    • 3.4.1. Concession model market development
  • 3.5. Operating/Affermage contracts
    • 3.5.1. US contract operations
    • 3.5.2. Affermage contracts
      • Figure 3.9: Affermage contract structure
    • 3.5.3. The Spanish canon model
    • 3.5.4. Operating contract market development
      • Figure 3.10: Remunicipalisation in France
      • Figure 3.11: New and renewed municipal outsourcing contracts in France
      • Figure 3.12: Remunicipalisation in Spain
    • 3.5.5. Concession and operations contract market forecast
    • 3.5.6. Market forecast: Medium capex
      • Figure 3.13: Top 5 markets for utility concessions by population served and number of projects, 2014
      • Figure 3.14: Population served by utiliy concessions by region, 2006-2019
      • Figure 3.15: Operating expenditure in utility concessions by service area, 2011-2019
      • Figure 3.16: Operating expenditure in utility concessions by region, 2011-2019
    • 3.5.7. Market forecast: Low capex
      • Figure 3.17: Top 5 markets for utility outsourcing by population served and number of projects, 2014
      • Figure 3.18: Population served by general utility outsourcing by region, 2006-2019
      • Figure 3.19: Operating expenditure in utility concessions by service area, 2011-2019
      • Figure 3.20: Operating expenditure in outsourced utilities by region, 2011-2019
  • 3.6. Management and performance contracts
    • 3.6.1. Definition
    • 3.6.2. Market development
    • 3.6.3. Management contracts
      • Figure 3.21: SEAAL contractual structure
      • Figure 3.22: SEAAL performance targets
    • 3.6.4. Performance contracts
      • 3.6.4.1. Performance contracts in developing countries
        • Figure 3.23: Internal performance contracting in Uganda
    • 3.6.5. Management and performance contract market outlook
      • Figure 3.24: Management and performance contract market forecast, 2006-2019
      • Figure 3.25: Management and performance contract market by population served
    • 3.6.6. Knowledge-based service contracts
      • Figure 3.26: Knowledge-based service contracts market forecast, 2006-2019

4. Country profiles

  • 4.1. Australia
    • 4.1.1. Overview
      • Figure 4.1: Major water and wastewater utilities in Australia
      • 4.1.1.1. Procurement
      • 4.1.1.2. Market players
      • 4.1.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.1.2. Projects: Australia
      • Figure 4.2: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.3: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.4: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.1.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.1.4. Market forecast: Australia
      • Figure 4.5: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.2. Brazil
    • 4.2.1. Overview
      • Figure 4.6: State water and sanitation utilities in Brazil
      • 4.2.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.2.1.2. Market players
      • 4.2.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.2.2. Projects: Brazil
      • Figure 4.7: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.8: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.9: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.2.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.2.4. Market forecast: Brazil
      • Figure 4.10: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.3. Canada
    • 4.3.1. Overview
      • 4.3.1.1. PPP framework
        • Figure 4.11: Water and wastewater projects supported by the P3 Canada Fund
      • 4.3.1.2. Market players
      • 4.3.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.3.2. Projects: Canada
      • Figure 4.12: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.13: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.14: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.3.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.3.4. Market forecast: Canada
      • Figure 4.15: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.4. Chile
    • 4.4.1. Overview
      • 4.4.1.1. Market players
      • 4.4.1.2. Future market directions
    • 4.4.2. Projects: Chile
      • Figure 4.16: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.17: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.18: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.4.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.4.4. Market forecast: Chile
      • Figure 4.19: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.5. China
    • 4.5.1. Overview
      • 4.5.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.5.1.2. Market players
      • 4.5.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.5.2. Projects: China
      • Figure 4.20: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.21: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.22: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.5.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.5.4. Market forecast: China
      • Figure 4.23: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.6. Colombia
    • 4.6.1. Overview
      • 4.6.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.6.1.2. Procurement
      • 4.6.1.3. Market players
      • 4.6.1.4. Future market directions
    • 4.6.2. Projects: Colombia
      • Figure 4.24: Population served with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.25: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.26: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.6.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.6.4. Market forecast: Colombia
      • Figure 4.27: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.7. Egypt
    • 4.7.1. Overview
      • 4.7.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.7.1.2. Market players
      • 4.7.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.7.2. Projects: Egypt
      • Figure 4.28: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.29: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.7.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.7.4. Market forecast: Egypt
      • Figure 4.30: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.8. France
    • 4.8.1. Overview
      • Figure 4.31: Distribution of France's water services according to management type, 2011
      • Figure 4.32: Distribution of France's sanitation services according to management type, 2011
      • 4.8.1.1. Market players
      • 4.8.1.2. Regulatory framework
      • 4.8.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.8.2. Projects: France
      • Figure 4.33: Population served with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.34: Major private sector utility contracts
    • 4.8.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.8.4. Market forecast: France
      • Figure 4.35: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.9. India
    • 4.9.1. Overview
      • 4.9.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.9.1.2. Market players
      • 4.9.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.9.2. Projects: India
      • Figure 4.36: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.37: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.38: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.9.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.9.4. Market forecast: India
      • Figure 4.39: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.10. Indonesia
    • 4.10.1. Overview
      • 4.10.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.10.1.2. Market players
      • 4.10.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.10.2. Projects: Indonesia
      • Figure 4.40: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.41: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.42: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.10.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.10.4. Market forecast: Indonesia
      • Figure 4.43: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.11. Malaysia
    • 4.11.1. Overview
      • 4.11.1.1. PPP framework
        • Selangor
      • 4.11.1.2. Market players
      • 4.11.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.11.2. Projects: Malaysia
      • Figure 4.44: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.45: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.46: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.11.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.11.4. Market forecast: Malaysia
      • Figure 4.47: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.12. Mexico
    • 4.12.1. Overview
      • 4.12.1.1. PPP framework
      • 4.12.1.2. Procurement
      • 4.12.1.3. Market players
        • Figure 4.48: Major private operators in Mexico
      • 4.12.1.4. Future market directions
    • 4.12.2. Projects: Mexico
      • Figure 4.49: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.50: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.51: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.12.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.12.4. Market forecast: Mexico
      • Figure 4.52: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.13. Morocco
    • 4.13.1. Overview
    • 4.13.2. Projects: Morocco
      • Figure 4.53: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.54: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.55: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.13.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.13.4. Market forecast: Morocco
      • Figure 4.56: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.14. Oman
    • 4.14.1. Overview
    • 4.14.2. Projects: Oman
      • Figure 4.57: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.58: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.59: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.14.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.14.4. Market forecast: Oman
      • Figure 4.60: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.15. Peru
    • 4.15.1. Overview
      • 4.15.1.1. PPP framework
        • Figure 4.61: PPP models in Peru according to the National Strategy for PSP in EPS
      • 4.15.1.2. Procurement
      • 4.15.1.3. Market players
      • 4.15.1.4. Future market directions
    • 4.15.2. Projects: Peru
      • Figure 4.62: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.63: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.64: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.15.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.15.4. Market forecast: Peru
      • Figure 4.65: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.16. Saudi Arabia
    • 4.16.1. Overview
      • 4.16.1.1. Independent Water and Power Projects (IWPPs)
      • 4.16.1.2. Market players
      • 4.16.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.16.2. Projects: Saudi Arabia
      • Figure 4.66: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.67: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.68: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.16.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.16.4. Market forecast: Saudi Arabia
      • Figure 4.69: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.17. Spain
    • 4.17.1. Overview
      • 4.17.1.1. Market players
      • 4.17.1.2. BOT contracts
      • 4.17.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.17.2. Projects: Spain
      • Figure 4.70: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.71: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.72: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.17.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.17.4. Market forecast: Spain
      • Figure 4.73: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.18. United Kingdom
    • 4.18.1. Overview
      • Figure 4.74: WaSCs and WoCs in England & Wales, 2014
      • Figure 4.75: Water and/or wastewater PFI projects in the UK
  • 4.18.1.1. Future market directions
    • 4.18.2. Projects: United Kingdom
      • Figure 4.76: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.77: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.78: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.18.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.18.4. Market forecast: United Kingdom
      • Figure 4.79: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.19. United States
    • 4.19.1. Introduction
      • 4.19.1.1. The current scenario
      • 4.19.1.2. Private sector involvement
        • Figure 4.80: Water and wastewater services by provider type, 2012
    • 4.19.2. PPP legislation
      • Figure 4.81: Public-private partnership legislation, 2014
    • 4.19.3. Private operations and management (O&M) market
      • 4.19.3.1. Traditional O&M market
        • Figure 4.82: Major North American contract operators' revenues, 2008-2013
      • 4.19.3.2. Interim management contracts
        • Figure 4.83: Major US interim management contracts, 2012-2014
    • 4.19.4. Alternative project management and finance contracts
      • Figure 4.84: Successful P3 projects, 2011-2014
      • 4.19.4.1. Future opportunities for PPPs
        • Figure 4.85: Examples of proposed P3 projects
    • 4.19.5. Projects: United States
      • Figure 4.86: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.87: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.88: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.19.6. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.19.7. Market forecast: United States
      • Figure 4.89: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.20. Vietnam
    • 4.20.1. Overview
      • 4.20.1.1. PPP Framework
      • 4.20.1.2. Market players
      • 4.20.1.3. Future market directions
    • 4.20.2. Projects: Vietnam
      • Figure 4.90: Population served and treatment capacity with private sector participation
      • Figure 4.91: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.92: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
    • 4.20.3. Notes on the market forecast
    • 4.20.4. Market forecast: Vietnam
      • Figure 4.93: Market forecast, 2011-2019
  • 4.21. Regional breakdown
    • 4.21.1. Other Americas
      • Figure 4.94: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.95: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
      • 4.21.1.1. Notes on the market forecast
        • Figure 4.96: Market forecast, 2011-2019
    • 4.21.2. Other Europe
      • Figure 4.97: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.98: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
      • 4.21.2.1. Notes on the market forecast
        • Figure 4.99: Market forecast, 2011-2019
    • 4.21.3. Other Middle East
      • Figure 4.100: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.101: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
      • 4.21.3.1. Notes on the market forecast
        • Figure 4.102: Market forecast, 2011-2019
    • 4.21.4. Other Africa
      • Figure 4.103: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.104: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
      • 4.21.4.1. Notes on the market forecast
        • Figure 4.105: Market forecast, 2011-2019
    • 4.21.5. Other Asia Pacific
      • Figure 4.106: Major private sector utility contracts
      • Figure 4.107: Major private sector asset procurement and operations contracts
      • 4.21.5.1. Notes on the market forecast
        • Figure 4.108: Market forecast, 2011-2019

5. Company profiles

  • 5.1. Abengoa
    • Figure 5.1: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.1.1. Development
    • 5.1.2. Strategy
    • 5.1.3. Market position
    • 5.1.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.2: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.2. Acciona Agua
    • Figure 5.3: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.2.1. Development
    • 5.2.2. Strategy
    • 5.2.3. Projects
      • Figure 5.4: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.3. Acea SpA
    • Figure 5.5: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.3.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.6: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.4. ACWA Power International/ACWA Holding
    • Figure 5.7: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.4.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.8: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.5. AEGEA Saneamento
    • Figure 5.9: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.5.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.10: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.6. American Water
    • Figure 5.11: Ownership and revenues
    • Figure 5.12: Structure of American Water
    • 5.6.1. Development
    • 5.6.2. Market position
    • 5.6.3. Strategy
    • 5.6.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.13: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.7. aqualia
    • Figure 5.14: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.7.1. Development
    • 5.7.2. Market position
    • 5.7.3. Strategy
    • 5.7.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.15: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.8. Beijing Capital
    • Figure 5.16: Ownership and revenues
  • 5.9. Beijing Enterprises Water Group (BEWG)
    • Figure 5.17: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.9.1. Development
    • 5.9.2. Market position
    • 5.9.3. Strategy
    • 5.9.4. Desalination interests
    • 5.9.5. Projects
      • Figure 5.18: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.10. Biwater
    • Figure 5.19: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.10.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.20: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.11. Cadagua
    • Figure 5.21: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.11.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.22: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.12. CH2M Hill
    • Figure 5.23: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.12.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.24: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.13. CKI Group
    • Figure 5.25: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.13.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.26: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.14. Cobra-Tedagua & Drace-Dragados
    • Figure 5.27: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.14.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.28: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.15. Consolidated Water
    • Figure 5.29: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.15.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.30: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.16. GE Water
    • Figure 5.31: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.16.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.32: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.17. Gelsenwasser
    • Figure 5.33: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.17.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.34: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.18. GS Inima
    • Figure 5.35: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.18.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.36: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.19. HanKore Environment/China Everbright
    • Figure 5.37: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.19.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.38: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.20. Hyflux
    • Figure 5.39: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.20.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.40: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.21. IDE Technologies
    • Figure 5.41: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.21.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.42: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.22. Itochu
    • Figure 5.43: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.22.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.44: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.23. Manila Water
    • Figure 5.45: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.23.1. Development
    • 5.23.2. Market position
      • Figure 5.47: Manila Water's project portfolio
    • 5.23.3. Strategy
    • 5.23.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.48: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.24. Marubeni Corporation
    • Figure 5.49: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.24.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.50: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.25. Metito
    • Figure 5.51: Ownership and revenues
  • 5.26. Mitsubishi companies
    • Figure 5.52: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.26.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.53: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.27. Mitsui & Co.
    • Figure 5.54: Ownership and revenues
    • Figure 5.55: Mitsui & Co, financial performance by segment (billion yen)
    • 5.27.1. Development
    • 5.27.2. Ownership
    • 5.27.3. Company structure
  • Figure 5.56: Structure of Mitsui & Co.
    • 5.27.4. Market position
    • 5.27.5. Strategy
    • 5.27.6. Desalination interests
    • 5.27.7. Projects
      • Figure 5.57: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.28. Odebrecht Ambiental
    • Figure 5.58: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.28.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.59: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.29. Remondis Aqua
    • Figure 5.60: Ownership and revenues
  • 5.30. Rosvodokanal
    • Figure 5.61: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.30.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.62: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.31. Sabesp
    • Figure 5.63: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.31.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.64: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.32. SAUR
    • Figure 5.65: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.32.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.66: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.33. Sembcorp
    • Figure 5.67: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.33.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.68: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.34. Severn Trent plc
    • Figure 5.69: Ownership and revenues
    • Figure 5.70: Structure of Severn Trent
    • 5.34.1. Development
    • 5.34.2. Market position
    • 5.34.3. Strategy
    • 5.34.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.71: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.35. Shanghai Industrial Holdings (excludes Asia Water Technology)
    • Figure 5.72: Ownership and revenues
  • 5.36. Sound Global
    • Figure 5.73: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.36.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.74: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.37. SPML Infra
    • Figure 5.75: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.37.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.76: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.38. Suez Environnement
    • Figure 5.77: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.38.1. Development
      • Figure 5.78: Structure of Suez Environnement
    • 5.38.2. Strategy
      • Figure 5.79: Suez Environnement's non-concession services business
    • 5.38.3. Market position
    • 5.38.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.80: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.39. Sumitomo Corporation
    • Figure 5.81: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.39.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.82: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.40. VA Tech Wabag
    • Figure 5.83: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.40.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.84: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.41. Valoriza Agua (Sacyr/Sadyt)
    • Figure 5.85: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.41.1. Projects
      • Figure 5.86: Major private sector participation contracts
  • 5.42. Veolia Environnement
    • Figure 5.87: Ownership and revenues
    • 5.42.1. Development
      • Figure 5.88: Structure of Veolia Environnement
    • 5.42.2. Strategy
    • 5.42.3. Market position
    • 5.42.4. Projects
      • Figure 5.89: Major private sector participation contracts

References

Back to Top