Back on track?

Driven by the need to shore up its finances, Brazil’s government is offering an olive branch to companies looking to partner with the state to develop vast infrastructure projects, after years of failing to provide them with legal certainty for their investments. Carlos Ari Sundfeld and Yasser Gabriel of regulatory boutique Sundfeld Advogados consider what companies can expect from the updated public-private partnerships regime and whether it really represents a break from the past

Back on track?

Brazil is showing signs it wants to improve its public-private business environment. In August, it put on the market a package of state assets, some of them boasting very attractive profitability potential. Up for grabs were 57 assets from a diverse range of sectors, including ports, airports, highways, railroads, electric power and oil and gas. This is indicative of a sustained effort by the government to tackle significant problems connected to the public-private contracts it has signed in recent years.

Events

Events

Latin Lawyer Live Capital Markets

Events

GCR - Latin Lawyer Live Competition Summit

Insight

Reference

Sy83a16n1gvzfafpg07v

Construction

Chile

Alfonso Reymond Larraín and Rodrigo Riquelme Yanez

Reymond & Cía

Brazil

Fernando Marcondes, Ricardo Medina Salla, Marlon Shigueru Ushiro Ieiri, Adriana Regina Sarra de Deus and Juliana Yumi Shiina Morato

LO Baptista

All Reference

Guides

Ogmha8wxmyjxj2opobts

The Guide to Infrastructure and Energy Investment

How to Build Up a Region: Development Banks and Multilateral Financing

Thomas Hechl and Vanessa Pinto Villa

Hogan Lovells LLP

The Role of Project Finance in Developing a Region: Trends and Considerations

Andrés Arnaldos Montaner , Daniel D Bartfeld , Jaime E Ramirez and Roland Estevez

Milbank, Tweed, Hadley & McCloy LLP
All Guides