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David Almroth, Umar Chughtai and Sakina Turabali are an example of how to go into business sustainably and successfully. These three youngsters from Sweden, Pakistan and Sri Lanka dreamed that electrical installations could be inspected more efficiently and above all in a less harmful way to the environment. And, to do this, they founded Skyqraft, the startup that won the Startup Challenge launched by Iberdrola group, Resilience to Natural Disasters.
Iberdrola has adapted its regulatory system to the three major pillars used by the worldwide investment community to measure the impact and sustainability of investments: environmental, social and governance aspects, known as ESG for short. By doing so, the company confirms its desire to be at the cutting edge of international best practice, in a context where COVID-19 has highlighted the need to shift towards more sustainable, resilient, inclusive and competitive models as the path to post-pandemic recovery.
The steady electrification of energy uses driven by the decarbonisation of the economy will enable Iberdrola to add to its customer base. The group, which plans to invest more than 6 billion euros in its Wholesale and Retail business between 2020 and 2025, will by the end of this period have contracts with 60 million customers, and has also developed a scenario to 2030, in which it estimates that its customer base will reach 70 million. The company will offer smart and innovative solutions in the residential (heat pumps, energy storage, electric mobility and self-consumption) and industrial (smart solutions, process electrification and green hydrogen) sectors: solutions that will put customers at the heart and make them responsible for energy use.
Iberdrola group sees networks as being a key factor for the electrification of the economy and regional vitalisation. For this reason it places regulated assets — together with renewable energy — at the heart of its strategy, as demonstrated by its investment plan for the period 2020-2030, which will amount to €150bn. Between 2020 and 2025 alone the company will spend over €27bn on networks (40 % of the forecast organic investment for this period) which will take its regulatory assets base up to 47 billion euros by 2025, which is 1.5 times its current value.
Neoenergia operates in 18 states and manages 13.9 million supply points in a concession area covering more than 840,800 km2. The company serves more than 34 million people and, since 1 July 2019, it has been the main private electricity company listed on the B3 in São Paulo with a capitalisation of around 19 billion Brazilian reais.
Talent is a differential value for companies on their path to success. As a result, companies are devoting ever increasing time and resources to enhancing their reputation and value proposition towards employees. The aim is to capture, attract and retain talent, as well as to increase engagement. Below, we review the main strategies for building human capital loyalty.