Reports

IJGlobal North America Reports

  • IJ Global PF Infrastructure Review H1 2013: Executive Summary

    So far 2013 has been a mixed bag for project finance: whilst the overall volume of global investment has increased to the highest levels since H1 2008, deal activity has slumped again, falling to 199, down from 230 over the same period last year

  • IJ Global PF Infrastructure Review H1 2013: Regions

    To date 2013 has seen varying fortunes in infrastructure across the globe. Deal count was down in both Europe and the US, despite the closure of some big ticket deals which bolstered overall value figures, whilst only Asia & Pacific and Africa and the Middle East saw an increse in both deal volume and deal value

  • 8th Annual Western Canada Innovation in Infrastructure Finance Forum, 11 July, Whistler

    8th Annual Western Canada Innovation in Infrastructure Finance Forum, 11 July, Whistler

  • 3rd Annual Infrastructure West Finance Forum, 9 July, Santa Monica

    3rd Annual Infrastructure West Finance Forum, 9 July, Santa Monica

  • Americas Infrastructure Outlook 2013

    As the top region for project finance investment in 2012 (IJ Global PF Infrastructure Review FY 2012: Regions) the attractiveness and abundance of investment opportunity in the Americas is undeniable

  • M&A Outlook 2013

    Global infrastructure M&A activity has perhaps been the aspect of infrastructure investment most resilient to the financial crisis – and currently most active

  • Equity Outlook 2012

    Overall the total direct equity invested into project finance transactions in 2012 fell to around US$31 billion, down from US$44 billion the year before. Within that only tax equities recorded a rise, with cash equity declining by 15 per cent, grants by a massive 99 per cent and equity bridge loans decreasing by 48 per cent.

  • Debt Outlook 2013 – Current Investment Landscape

    Global infrastructure markets have suffered since the onset of the financial crisis, witnessing a fall in the number of closed deals and a concomitant slump in the associated capital financing of projects. This downward trend has seen infrastructure demand outstrip capital supply, a funding gap that continues to increase. Whilst the OECD may estimate that the world needs US$50 trillion of global i

Reports Archive