Power Infrastructure Tracker in Northern Africa

Can the Region Diversify its Energy Mix Away from Fossil Fuels to the Benefit of Renewable Energies?


Northern African countries need significant investments in their power infrastructure, as existing infrastructure cannot meet the increasing power demand. However, since early 2011, the year of the start of the Arab spring protests, instability in the region has been high, particularly in Libya, Egypt, and Tunisia. This political instability, causing security issues, has been detrimental to the development of the region's power sector. Further development of the sector will be dependent upon the success of the transition process. This is particularly the case in Libya, Egypt, and Tunisia, as foreign investors have adopted a wait-and-see attitude. Nevertheless, each government has set up ambitious plans to develop renewable energies.

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Northern African countries need significant investments in their power infrastructure, as existing infrastructure cannot meet the increasing power demand. However, since early 2011, the year of the start of the Arab spring protests, instability in the region has been high, particularly in Libya, Egypt, and Tunisia. This political instability, causing security issues, has been detrimental to the development of the region's power sector. Further development of the sector will be dependent upon the success of the transition process. This is particularly the case in Libya, Egypt, and Tunisia, as foreign investors have adopted a wait-and-see attitude. Nevertheless, each government has set up ambitious plans to develop renewable energies.

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Table of Contents

Executive SummaryExecutive SummaryExecutive Summary (continued)Scope and DefinitionsScope and DefinitionsRegional OverviewRegional Overview—Political and Economic OutlookRegional Overview—Political and Economic Outlook(continued)Regional Overview—GDP GrowthRegional Overview—GDP Growth (continued)Regional Overview—Access to Electricity and Electricity Consumption per CapitaRegional Overview—Power Statistics SummaryRegional Overview—Energy MixDrivers and RestraintsDrivers and RestraintsDrivers ExplainedDrivers Explained (continued)Restraints ExplainedRestraints Explained (continued)Country OverviewMorocco—Macro Context Morocco—Power Sector Public ParticipantsMorocco—Power Sector StructureMorocco—Power Sector StatisticsMorocco—Existing Power Generation InfrastructureMorocco—Existing Power Transmission InfrastructureMorocco—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure ProjectsMorocco—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Morocco—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Morocco—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Morocco—Installed Capacity ForecastMorocco—Energy Mix of Power Generation Infrastructure ProjectsMorocco—Power Transmission Infrastructure ProjectsMorocco—Key Strategic TakeawaysAlgeria—Macro Context Algeria—Power Sector Public ParticipantsAlgeria—Power Sector Public Participants (continued) Algeria—Power Sector Structure Algeria—Power Sector StatisticsAlgeria—Existing Power Generation InfrastructureAlgeria—Existing Power Generation Infrastructure (continued)Algeria—Existing Power Generation Infrastructure (continued)Algeria—Existing Power Transmission and Distribution InfrastructureAlgeria—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure ProjectsAlgeria—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Algeria—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Algeria—Installed Capacity Forecast (continued)Algeria—Energy Mix of Power Generation Infrastructure ProjectsAlgeria—Power Transmission and Distribution Infrastructure ProjectsAlgeria—Key Strategic TakeawaysTunisia—Macro Context Tunisia—Power Sector Public ParticipantsTunisia—Power Sector StructureTunisia—Power Sector StatisticsTunisia—Existing Power Generation InfrastructureTunisia—Existing Power Infrastructure: Generation (continued)Tunisia—Existing Power Transmission and Distribution InfrastructureTunisia—On-going Power Generation InfrastructureTunisia—Power Generation Infrastructure Projects (continued)Tunisia—Installed Capacity ForecastTunisia—Energy Mix of Power Infrastructure ProjectsTunisia—Power Transmission and Distribution Infrastructure ProjectsTunisia—Key Strategic TakeawaysLibya—Power Sector Overview: Macro Context Libya—Power Sector Overview: Public ParticipantsLibya—Power Sector OverviewLibya—Power Sector StatisticsLibya—Power Sector StructureLibya—Existing Power Generation InfrastructureLibya—Existing Power Transmission and Distribution InfrastructureLibya—Damages to Existing Power Infrastructure From the RevolutionLibya—On-going Power Generation Infrastructure ProjectsLibya—On-going Transmission and Distribution Substation ProjectsLibya—On-going Transmission and Distribution Line ProjectsLibya—Key Strategic TakeawaysEgypt—Macro Context Egypt—Power Sector Public ParticipantsEgypt—Power Sector OverviewEgypt—Power Sector Overview (continued)Egypt—Power Sector StructureEgypt—Power Sector Overview: StatisticsEgypt—Existing Power Generation InfrastructureEgypt—Existing Power Generation Infrastructure (continued)Egypt—Existing Power Transmission and Distribution InfrastructureEgypt—Key Strategic TakeawaysRegional IntegrationRegional Integration—Existing Grid InterconnectionRegional Integration—Power TradingRegional Integration—Projected Grid InterconnectionRegional Integration—Projected Grid Interconnection (continued)Regional Integration—Projected Grid Interconnection AnalysisConclusionsConclusionsConclusions (continued)The Last WordThe Last Word—Three Big PredictionsLegal DisclaimerAppendixMarket Engineering MethodologyLearn More—Next StepsTable of Acronyms UsedTable of Acronyms Used (continued)Table of Acronyms Used (continued)Table of Acronyms Used (continued)The Frost & Sullivan StoryWho is Frost & SullivanWhat Makes Us UniqueTEAM MethodologyOur Global Footprint 40+ Offices




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