Dentons Guide - Renewable Energy Projects in Europe

 We are excited to present the latest edition of our guide “Investing in renewable  energy projects in Europe”, produced in cooperation with Recharge, the global  source for renewable energy news and intelligence.    The renewable energy market never stands still. Technical advances and the  increased prevalence of competitive tendering mechanisms are driving down  costs globally. Changes in political and economic conditions can trigger  regulatory changes that transform the climate for renewable projects in a  country overnight – and not always for the better.    The 2017 edition of Denton’s guide “Investing  in renewable energy projects in Europe” highlights key regulatory  developments and gives snapshots of the prospects for renewable energy  projects in 16 jurisdictions across Europe.    Download our  “Investing in renewable energy projects in Europe” guide

The renewable energy market never stands still. Technical  advances and the increased prevalence of competitive tendering mechanisms are  driving down costs globally. Changes in political and economic conditions can  transform the climate for renewable projects in a country overnight – and not  always for the better.    Across Europe as a whole, however, the  renewables industry continues to expand and develop. Increasingly, the  preoccupation of policy-makers is not so much how to stimulate new projects,  but how to accommodate the shift towards wind and solar power and make power  systems more flexible as they come to rely more heavily on variable  generation sources.

Commercial  success in the renewables sector continues to hinge on understanding current  and anticipating future trends, spotting opportunities as they arise,  minimizing risk and putting in place an agile business model that is capable  of surviving shocks and uncertainties.    Download the 2017 edition of our guide “Investing in renewable energy  projects in Europe”. It gives snapshots of  the prospects for renewable energy projects in 16 jurisdictions in Europe and  Central Asia.    Read the complete  guide

 

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