The poly making parent company says it needs extra time to finalize its 2020 figures so trading in the stock appears likely to remain suspended for the rest of the week. GCL is due to complete the paperwork related to a proposed debt restructure this month.
The polysilicon maker and solar developer saw its shares suspended from trading this morning after missing the deadline to publish its annual report but has been busy with more planned PV project sales.
The fossil fuel assets belonging to the state-owned parent of China Power International Development might overshadow the latter’s green claims but the Hong Kong-listed utility said it reached full operation at 940 MW of solar farms in 2020–more than half of it unsubsidized.
The Chinese PV company, which is preparing to move its headquarters to Changzhou city this month, has revealed details of the legal dispute which prompted its auditor to resign a fortnight ago.
The poly maker yesterday secured approval from unpaid creditors to restructure the company’s debts and will commit the anticipated $115 million windfall from its shares placement towards its financial commitments.
The holders of $500 million of unpaid senior notes which matured last month have agreed to receive 5% of the money now, plus a share of a $17.8 million fund, with the balance to be paid out in three years’ time.
The tide of clean energy facilities planned under the city’s next five-year strategy was revealed by Hong Kong-listed polysilicon maker Xinte Energy, which has signed a framework agreement to construct 200,000 tons of manufacturing capacity near Inner Mongolia’s largest city.
State-owned power company SPIC is all set to contribute to the figures after announcing it wants to add 15 GW of renewables capacity during 2021 and China Glass, fresh from rebuffing Xinyi Glass’ takeover offer, is on the hunt for more manufacturing facilities.