|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's range||15.60 - 15.72|
|52-week range||15.03 - 18.07|
|PE ratio (TTM)||25.29|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.82 (5.18%)|
|1y target est||N/A|
The summertime blast of hot exhaust from air conditioners onto city streets from Soho to Singapore is a global energy efficiency investment opportunity Engie SA sees hitting $70 billion next decade. Massive district cooling projects, which use chilled water from underground facilities to provide cold air to entire city blocks, may be the way forward as governments increasingly want developers to phase out individual AC units, according to Didier Holleaux, the French company’s executive vice president.
Engie CEO Isabelle Kocher, who plans to grow the French utility’s clean power business, is monitoring events in Portugal as China Three Gorges seeks to tighten its grip on EDP-Energias de Portugal and ...
French utilities and gas company Engie has tied up with a Chinese real estate company to help industrial parks and cities in China reduce emission using integrated solutions, Engie CEO Isabelle Kocher said on Thursday. The move is a departure from Engie's traditional business such as supplying gas to China and is part of the company's global strategy to ramp up revenue from utility services tailored to the need of clients.
The broadcaster’s global audience share will continue to decline and Germany’s TV advertising sector is set for much slower growth than ProSieben forecasts, according to the bank. Looking ahead, ProSieben will likely post a lackluster set of second-quarter results with no turnaround in sight, UBS says. The bank nevertheless upgrades ProSieben to neutral from sell on valuation grounds following an 18% drop in its share price year to date.
Engie said it hasn’t taken any decision in relation to EDP Renovaveis and wasn’t preparing an offer. EDPR’s parent company EDP is itself the subject of a takeover bid by its largest shareholder, China Three Gorges, or CTG, which has also proposed to take over the remaining shares in EDPR not owned by EDP.
French gas and power group Engie (ENGIE.PA) said it is not preparing for and is not considering a takeover of Portuguese renewable energy developer EDP Renovaveis (EDPR) (EDPR.LS). Bloomberg reported on Monday that Engie was considering a bid for EDPR, a unit of Portuguese utility EDP (EDP.LS), and that Engie was working with advisers on evaluating offers for all or part of the firm. "Engie is not preparing for or even considering an offer for EDPR.
Engie is working with advisers on evaluating offers for all or part of EDP Renovaveis SA, the report said, citing people with knowledge of the matter. Engie and EDP were not immediately available for comment. State-owned China Three Gorges last month launched a 9 billion euro bid to take over both EDP and EDPR, offering 3.26 euros a share and 7.33 euros a share respectively - both of which were rejected by the Portuguese utility as not reflecting the value of the company.
France’s Engie SA and Denmark’s Orsted A/S are among suitors considering a bid for the 7.6 billion-euro ($8.9 billion) renewables unit of EDP-Energias de Portugal SA, according to people with knowledge of the matter, adding a potential new twist to China Three Gorges Corp.’s pursuit of the company and its parent. Engie and Orsted are working with advisers on evaluating offers for all or part of EDP Renovaveis SA, the people said, declining to be identified as the discussions are confidential. Paris-based Engie is most interested in the firm’s U.S. portfolio, but is considering making a bid for the complete renewables unit, two of the people said.
France will be attentive as to who replaces the French government in the capital of gas utility Engie (ENGIE.PA) and will not let it fall under Anglo-American or Chinese control, the head of state holding company APE said on Thursday. France is setting the stage for several large privatisations, including Engie, airport operator ADP and the national lottery FDJ, with some of the proceeds earmarked for a new 10 billion euro (£8.7 billion) innovation fund. "We can't imagine that Engie's capital would be dominated by Anglo-Saxon or Chinese interests," APE head Martin Vial told BFM Business TV.
There are a number of reasons that attract investors towards large-cap companies such as ENGIE SA (EPA:ENGI), with a market cap of €33.25b. Market participants who are conscious of riskRead More...
BANGKOK/PARIS (Reuters) - Thailand's PTT Pcl (PTT.BK) is to buy power firm Glow Energy Pcl (GLOW.BK) from Engie (ENGIE.PA) in a deal that could be worth more than $4 billion and will boost PTT's domestic position. For Engie, the sale rounds out a two-year plan to sell off some 15 billion euros ($17.4 billion) of non-core assets and re-invest those proceeds away from coal and into areas such as renewable energy, power grids and energy services. PTT's Global Power Synergy Pcl (GPSC) (GPSC.BK) said it would first pay 97.56 billion baht (2.3 billion pounds) for Engie's 69 percent stake in Glow, before launching a tender offer for the remaining shares.
Thai energy giant PTT Pcl said it will buy domestic power firm Glow Energy Pcl, controlled by French giant Engie SA, in a deal that could be worth more than $4 billion as it seeks to play a bigger role in supplying power to the country's industrial heartlands. For Engie, the sale marks the latest phase in its two-year plan to sell off some 15 billion euros ($17.4 billion) of non-core assets and re-invest those proceeds away from coal and into areas such as renewable energy, power grids and energy services. PTT unit Global Power Synergy Pcl (GPSC) said it will first pay 97.56 billion baht ($2.98 billion) for Engie's 69 percent stake in Glow, before launching a tender offer for the remaining shares.
European Union regulators on Wednesday ordered Luxembourg to recover 120 million euros (105.5 million pounds) from French utility Engie (ENGIE.PA), the latest move in an EU crackdown on tax deals which give some firms an unfair advantage. This is the European Commission's third ruling against Luxembourg's tax deals with multinationals, and the sixth against European Union countries also including Ireland, Belgium and the Netherlands. European Competition Commissioner Margrethe Vestager said the arrangement artificially reduced Engie's tax burden.
BRUSSELS (AP) — The European Union's state aid watchdog is ordering Luxembourg to recover 120 million euros ($139 million) in unpaid taxes from French electricity provider Engie.
French energy utility Engie SA faces a 120 million-euro ($139 million) tax bill after the European Union said it benefited from an unfair fiscal arrangement with Luxembourg. Concluding a state aid probe into the tax affairs of Engie, the European Commission on Wednesday said Luxembourg selectively deviated from provisions of national law to help lower the tax bill for France’s former natural-gas monopoly, then known as GDF Suez. The probe is one of a string of cases by the EU, which has sought to crack down on member nations giving a select few companies a tax advantage over others.
French power producer Engie (ENGIE.PA), which entered the British retail market last year, will have a 100,000-strong customer base in the country by the end of 2018, a year that will also be more profitable, its UK chief told Reuters. This year's exceptionally cold winter that caused power prices to reach records in Britain benefited many energy firms as electricity and fossil fuel revenues grew. As a result, Engie grew its business in Britain and the company expects 2018 profit to exceed that of 2017 in the energy services business, its chief executive for UK and Ireland Wilfrid Petrie told Reuters on Tuesday.
French power producer Engie (Brussels: ENGI.BR - news) , which entered the British retail market last year, will have a 100,000-strong customer base in the country by the end of 2018, a year that will also be more profitable, its UK chief told Reuters. This year's exceptionally cold winter that caused power prices to reach records in Britain benefited many energy firms as electricity and fossil fuel revenues grew. As a result, Engie (LSE: 0LD0.L - news) grew its business in Britain and the company expects 2018 profit to exceed that of 2017 in the energy services business, its chief executive for UK and Ireland Wilfrid Petrie told Reuters on Tuesday.
France could tighten its grip on a broad range of companies deemed strategic under a proposed law aimed at selling down state holdings in airport operator Aeroports de Paris SA, energy utility Engie SA and the national lottery. Under the draft legislation that could reach parliament within months, the government could grant itself so-called golden shares that can block strategic moves in companies in which it owns stock. The law would greatly increase the government’s reach because it could apply to holdings held by the state shareholding agency Agence des Participations de l’Etat, and to the listed companies in which state investment bank Bpifrance has at least 5 percent.
EU antitrust regulators will rule against French utility Engie's (ENGIE.PA) tax deals with Luxembourg in the coming weeks, a person familiar with the matter said, as the bloc continues its crackdown on corporate tax arrangements. It will be the third ruling by the European Commission against Luxembourg's tax deals with multinationals and the fifth against European Union countries including Ireland, Belgium and the Netherlands, and could result in Engie paying millions of euros in back taxes. The Luxembourg finance ministry, which has denied giving Engie any special treatment, said it would make a comment in due time.
EU antitrust regulators in the coming weeks will order Luxembourg to recover millions of euros in back taxes from French power utility Engie, a person familiar with the matter said, as the EU steps up its crackdown on unfair tax deals. It will be the third ruling by the European Commission against Luxembourg's tax deals with multinationals and the fifth against EU countries including Ireland, Belgium and the Netherlands. The Luxembourg finance ministry, which has denied giving Engie any special treatment, was not available for immediate comment.
’s pro-business overhaul of France shifted up a gear Wednesday as the government announced plans to privatize state assets and pour funds into risky technology investments, a break with tradition in a country where the state has wielded power in the boardrooms of large companies. SA. Officials say the legal changes will pave the way for France to start selling stakes next year to pay down national debt and bolster a state-controlled innovation fund. The privatizations are Mr. Macron’s latest move to shake up the economy after rewiring labor laws, slashing corporate and wealth taxes, and overhauling the state’s railway operator.
The French government will begin laying the groundwork this month for the sale of shares in energy provider Engie SA, airport operator Aeroports de Paris SA and lottery company Francaise des Jeux, potentially raising as much as 15 billion euros ($18 billion). Proposed laws clearing the way for the sales will be presented to the cabinet on Monday, government officials said in a briefing late Tuesday. The proceeds would go to reducing the state’s debt and bulking up a government fund to invest in innovative technological and industrial projects.
The French government will pave the way with a new company law to sell down its stakes in energy group Engie (ENGIE.PA), Paris airports operator ADP (ADP.PA) and lottery monopoly FDJ, the Finance Ministry said on Tuesday. The bill to be presented on Monday will lift existing limits on how far the government can reduce its stakes after it becomes law, which is not expected before early 2019, a ministry official said on condition of anonymity. The government outlined plans last year to sell corporate assets to finance a 10 billion euro (8.8 billion pounds) fund that is supposed to generate income to invest in innovation projects.
French gas and power group Engie said on Friday it would end its engineering contracts in Iran by November. President Donald Trump’s withdrawal of the United States from the nuclear accord with Iran and ...
Jul.08 -- Engie CEO Isabelle Kocher, who plans to grow the French utility’s clean power business, is monitoring events in Portugal as China Three Gorges seeks to tighten its grip on EDP-Energias de Portugal and its renewable energy unit. Besides being the only female CEO among the CAC40 companies, Kocher discussed the role of women in business and in the company she leads. She speaks exclusively to Bloomberg's Caroline Connan on the sidelines of the Aix-En-Provence Economic Forum.