(April 29, 2011) Tri-Tech Holding Inc. (Nasdaq: TRIT), a premier Chinese company that provides leading turn-key solutions in China for water resources, water and wastewater treatment, industrial safety and the pollution control markets, announced today that the company will attend the 2nd Beijing International Disaster Reduction and Emergency Technology & Equipment Expo at the China World Trade Center in Beijing from May 8 to May 10, 2011. The theme of this year’s expo is to “promote industrial development and contingencies for disaster prevention and relief.”
(April 21, 2011) Water treatment companies look to cash in on billions of dollars invested by the Chinese government in providing clean water, though investors are being warned that the lack of transparency in the companies makes them risky investments.
(April 16, 2011) Paris-based Suez Environment plans to invest more in the Chinese market, aiming for a double-digit growth this year, said the head of the world’s second biggest water and waste utility company.
(March 30, 2011) In this post, we look at the most logical company this could be: Chongqing Water, a Chinese State-owned enterprise. Suez Environment owns a 6.7% stake in Chongqing Water and has already done a number of joint projects together in China. In this post, we address the question: Can this partnership expand outside of China?
(July 27, 2010) The French water supply company – Suez Environment – plans to dig more profits from Chongqing – the biggest city in China.
(May 26, 2010) A fight breaks out as student Vikas Dagar jostles with dozens of men, women and children to fill buckets from a truck that brings water twice a week to the village of Jharoda Kalan on the outskirts of New Delhi.
(July 13, 2009) Jorge Mora, CEO of Veolia Environnement Asia, has been living in China for 15 years. He uses the phrase “day and night” to describe the country’s progress in environmental protection during those years.
(September 24, 2008) Veolia Environnement (VE) is a global leader in the provision of water infrastructure. It is a massive company, with revenues in 2007 of 32.6 billion euros (about $48 billion) and an after-tax profit of 927.9 million euros ($1.37 billion). It achieved good growth in its June 2008 half-year results, and expects its profits to grow for the full year.
(March 27, 2008) When Chen Xiangwen first moved to Beijing eight years ago, she expected to be able to drink the tap water. After all, she was living in a city about to host the 2008 Olympic Games.
(February 11, 2008) Suez Group, a global player in water treatment projects, is shying away from China’s impoverished northeast after a joint venture in Siping turned bad.
(July 19, 2007) SUEZ Environment, one of the world’s largest water and waste treatment service providers, plans to pour 100 million euros a year into China over the next five years to capitalize on the country’s soaring water and waste treatment business.
(June 2007) GWI China editor Kathy Liu suggests that the French company may be making some powerful enemies as it continues its drive to be the leading player in the country’s water market.