What's New

"What's New!" is a periodic update to keep you informed of the latest on the ECA Watch website. What's New! features a wide range of materials related to the reform of Export Credit Agencies (ECAs) including NGO publications and releases, news articles, commentaries and announcements about the policies and practices of ECAs and ECA-financed projects world-wide.

If you would like to receive "What's New!" simply add your e-mail to the ECA-Action list at www.eca-watch.org today! Questions?

Email info-at-eca-watch.org

See all "What's New!" updates since 2005 here.

Volume 22, Issue 9

September 2023

  • UK and Japanese ECAs partner for projects in Africa
  • ECA Market Booming Worldwide
  • USEXIM to Invest $5 Billion in Space Industry
  • Rich country ECAs sink billions into oil and gas despite Cop26 pledge
  • Uganda in talks with Chinese ECA for pipeline funds after Western banks cave in
  • UAE pledges $4.5bn for Africa clean energy projects

August 2023

  • OECD Modernisation of the Arrangement on Export Credits
  • Australian Government sued for failing to report the climate and biodiversity impacts of subsidising fossil fuel projects
  • Green Groups Call on EXIM to Reject PNG LNG Project
  • US fossil fuel hypocrisy is betraying the planet
  • The BRICS come of age [But what role for ECAs?]
  • EU’s €45bn plan to tackle Latam productivity woes
  • Feet to the Fire: Big Oil and the Climate Crisis
  • India's Reliance Jio ties up $2.2 bn funding from Sweden's EKN for 5G equipment
  • New Chinese growth drivers sought to boost exports amid weak global demand
  • Sinosure’s Country Blacklist?
  • Russian ECA plans special loans for African companies
  • Four Emirati women lead UAE’s powerful financial institutions
  • UKEF to provide £192m loan guarantee to boost Ukraine nuclear capabilities
  • Arafura Rare Earths offered EDC and Euler Hermes support
  • Euler Hermes to back €1.29bn financing for Angolan solar infrastructure development
  • EDC trying to reclaim $347 million insurance payout to Suncor linked to Libya unrest