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Sweco's Annual Report 2019

02 April 2020

Limiting infrastructure carbon emissions is key to solving the climate crisis

31 March 2020
Already today, infrastructure sectors in nations such as the UK account for over 50% of carbon emissions. By 2050 this figure may have increased to 90%. The ability to assess carbon at the earliest project stages is essential, as this is where the greatest carbon and cost reduction potential exists.  

Change in number of shares and votes in Sweco AB (publ)

31 March 2020

Sweco assigned to support climate adaptation in Poland

18 March 2020
Sweco has signed a contract with the State Water Holding Polish Waters, as part of a consortium, for the review and preparation of flood risk management plans. The value of the contract is 9.4 million EUR. 

Notice of Annual General Meeting in Sweco AB (publ)

12 March 2020

Sweco acquires the Danish architecture firm KANT Arkitekter A/S

02 March 2020
Sweco has signed an agreement to acquire the Danish architecture firm KANT Arkitekter. KANT Arkitekter has a strong position in the public-sector learning and housing segments, particularly in the eastern part of Denmark.

Year-end report 2019 Sweco AB (publ)

12 February 2020
Solid quarter concludes best year so far

Talboom becomes part of Sweco

16 January 2020
Sweco has signed an agreement to acquire Talboom Group, a Belgian consulting company with 110 employees that is active predominately in the pharmaceutical and infrastructure markets.  

New canal will facilitate sustainable transport of goods

17 December 2019
Sweco and Arcadis are partners of a consortium responsible for planning and design of a large waterway for inland vessels up to 4,400 tonnes between France, Belgium and the Netherlands. Société du Canal Seine-Nord Europe is the client.

Small changes in behaviour can have a big impact on the energy transition

05 December 2019
In a new report, Sweco experts team up with scientists to reveal how individual efforts can make substantial contributions on a collective level. Decreasing European household temperatures by 1ºC would save enough energy to provide electricity to a city the size of Amsterdam for 29 years.