EnBW Energie Baden-Württemberg

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EnBW Energie Baden-Württemberg AG

legal form Corporation
ISIN DE0005220008
founding 1997
Seat Karlsruhe , GermanyGermanyGermany 
Number of employees 23,293 (2019)
sales 18.7 billion euros (2019)
Branch Energy supply , telecommunications
Website www.enbw.com
As of March 26, 2020

Headquarters in Karlsruhe

The EnBW is a publicly traded power company based in Karlsruhe . After RWE and E.ON, the company is the third largest energy company in Germany. In addition, EnBW is also active nationwide (with a focus on Baden-Württemberg) as a telecommunications provider through its subsidiary EnBW Telekommunikation GmbH .


1989 to 1999

Old EnBW logo without energy bar

In the late 1980s, efforts were made to provide the energy supply in southwest Germany on a new common ground: The four large power companies in Baden-Wuerttemberg - Baden plant , Energie-Versorgung Schwaben (EVS), Neckar works and the Technische Werke der Stadt Stuttgart ( TWS) - founded the Baden-Württemberg Energy Research Foundation in February 1989 . At that time, the German energy industry wanted to create efficient structures for production, distribution and sales in view of the foreseeable Europe-wide liberalization of the energy markets . In the following years there were first merger negotiations between Badenwerk and EVS. The merger planned for 1993 and approved by the Federal Cartel Office did not materialize because the Badenwerk's supervisory board stopped it.

Nevertheless, the plans were pursued, whereby the rules for exercising voting rights of public shareholders in the companies involved were to be changed. This led to the establishment of the voting association Energieverbund Baden-Württemberg (EBW) in spring 1995 . The merger was initiated in August 1996 when the board members of Badenwerk and EVS formed a number of teams and a joint steering committee (made up of board members from both companies), which dealt with organizational and business issues relating to the merger and developed concrete plans for implementation .

At the end of 1996, the merger partners each founded a company into which the respective company assets were brought in and which took over the management of the operative business. According to the plan, the final resolution to merge the companies was to be taken on August 20, 1997 at the same annual general meeting and to take effect retrospectively as of January 1, 1997.

On December 13, 1996, the merger agreements between the Neckarwerke and the Technical Works of the City of Stuttgart (TWS) to form Neckarwerke Stuttgart (NWS) were signed.

At an extraordinary general meeting on February 27, the shareholders approved the merger concept and the restructuring of assets and the establishment of new companies in preparation for the merger of Badenwerk and EVS.

The general meetings of Badenwerk and EVS resolved on August 20, 1997 to merge the two energy companies from Baden-Württemberg. The name of the new company was Energie Baden-Württemberg AG , or EBW for short. The shares of Badenwerk Holding AG (ratio 1: 1) and EVS Holdings AG (ratio 1: 1.58) were exchanged for EBW shares. The board of the new EBW was u. a. Gerhard Goll appointed.

In December 1997, the board of directors announced the decisions to reorganize the group: A power plant company ( EnBW Kraftwerke AG ), a transport network company ( EnBW Transportnetze AG , since 2012 TransnetBW GmbH ), an electricity trading company ( EnBW Gesellschaft für Stromhandel mbH ) should be the independent subsidiaries of the holding company ) and a sales company ( EnBW Energie-Vertriebsgesellschaft mbH ) are founded. Badenwerk and EVS remained as regional companies.

In January 1998 the abbreviated name of the group was changed from "EBW" to "EnBW" for marketing reasons. A first advertising campaign under the new name was started.

On July 1, 1999, the previously existing companies EnBW Badenwerk and EnBW EVS merged to form EnBW Regional AG (from February 2014 Netze BW GmbH ) as a network operating company for voltage levels from 0.4 to 110 kV and to EnBW Service GmbH (later EnBW Systeme Infrastructure Support GmbH ) to bundle the central administrative and commercial services for the entire EnBW group. The merger was thus also completed in the operative business.

From 2000

In January 2000, the state of Baden-Württemberg sold its 25.1% stake to the French electricity company Électricité de France (EDF) for 2.4 billion euros .

In September 2001 EnBW bought 29.9% of the shares in Stadtwerke Düsseldorf . In December 2005, EnBW bought a further 25.05% of the Stadtwerke-Düsseldorf shares for 361 million euros. With now 54.95%, it gained the majority in Stadtwerke Düsseldorf. In October 2003, EnBW merged with Neckarwerke Stuttgart . In July 2009 EnBW took a 26% stake in the Oldenburg energy group EWE . The entry took the form of a share purchase and a capital increase; Originally it was planned that EnBW should take over the shares of EWE (48%) in the gas trading company Verbundnetz Gas (VNG) . When this did not take place as originally planned, EWE initiated an arbitration suit against EnBW for EUR 500 million in damages in May 2013.

Significantly more than half of the profit in 2010 came from the operation of the Group's four nuclear power plants . A few days after the start of the nuclear disaster in Fukushima in March 2011, the federal government radically changed its nuclear policy : in March 2011 it passed a nuclear moratorium , according to which 8 of the 17 German nuclear reactors - including the two EnBW nuclear power plants Philippsburg I and Neckarwestheim I - were switched off were. They remained switched off even after the end of the moratorium and lost their operating license due to the German nuclear phase-out in August 2011. As a result, EnBW's profit dropped significantly.

Buyback of EnBW shares from EDF by Baden-Württemberg

At the end of 2010, at the instigation of the then Prime Minister Stefan Mappus , the state of Baden-Württemberg bought back 45% of the EnBW shares for a total of 4.7 billion euros from EDF . A sharp political argument ensued; As a result, and after the change of government in Stuttgart, the State Court of Baden-Württemberg objected in October 2011 to the circumvention of the state parliament by the previous government in the repurchase of EnBW shares against the constitution. On February 16, 2012, Baden-Wuerttemberg's Finance Minister Nils Schmid filed for arbitration with the International Chamber of Commerce (Paris). It is intended to clarify with it whether EDF has received an inflated price for the resale of the EnBW shares. With a counterclaim, EDF is claiming damages in the tens of millions.

Group restructuring

After the change of government in Baden-Württemberg at the end of 2011 the discussion about the contract extension of the then CEO Hans-Peter Villis intensified ; in March 2012 his successor Frank Mastiaux was appointed. As a result of the nuclear phase-out and the energy transition , Frank Mastiaux announced a group restructuring at the end of 2012: According to this, the share of renewable energy sources in the EnBW energy mix is to be increased from 12 to 40% by 2020 . Wind power plays a decisive role here: With 500 MW on land and around 945 MW at sea, EnBW is one of the leading developers and operators of wind farms in Germany. EnBW plans to invest more than five billion euros in the further expansion of renewable energies by 2025. The aim is to operate onshore and offshore wind turbines with a total output of at least 3,500 megawatts by 2025 . With its subsidiaries in Sweden and France, EnBW is continuing to expand onshore wind energy to complement the core market of Germany. For offshore wind energy in the Baltic Sea , in addition to the offshore wind park Baltic 1 , which has been in operation since 2011, with 21 wind turbines , the offshore wind park Baltic 2 with 80 systems went into operation in early summer 2015. At the beginning of 2020, the offshore wind farms EnBW Hohe See and Albatros with a total of 87 wind turbines for 609 MW went into operation in the North Sea . The third North Sea wind farm, EnBW He Dreiht , with a planned total output of 900 MW, is scheduled to go into operation in 2025. EnBW has opened its own offices in Taiwan and the USA in order to take part in future offshore auctions.

In addition, the company wants to expand its network business and part with investments. Another important growth market is Turkey, where EnBW invests primarily in hydropower plants and wind power plants .

On February 1, 2014, EnBW Regional AG was converted into Netze BW GmbH in order to comply with the requirements of the Energy Industry Act on unbundling . In this context, it was required to distinguish oneself from EnBW in terms of name and external appearance in order to rule out any confusion between the activities of the network and sales.

EnBW has been investing in electromobility and photovoltaics since 2017 . As an infrastructure provider, EnBW has been cooperating with Tank & Rast since March 2017 to jointly operate and expand charging stations on motorways. Investments are also made in photovoltaics and decentralized generation. EnBW is aiming to expand photovoltaics to around 700 MW by 2025, with a focus on Germany, but also on selected international markets. For example, EnBW is building Germany's largest non-subsidized solar park in Brandenburg with over 180 MW of solar output and an area of ​​164 hectares and in March 2018 took over 100% of a manufacturer of electricity storage systems from Leipzig, Senec.

In addition, EnBW deals with the protection of critical infrastructures for cities, municipalities and companies through the development of security solutions from combined sensor, monitoring and barrier technology for public spaces.

Supervisory board

Well-known members of the supervisory board include Stefanie Bürkle , Hubert Lienhard , Wolf-Rüdiger Michel , Gunda Röstel and Lothar Wölfle .


The share is traded on XETRA and on the stock exchanges in Berlin, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Munich and Stuttgart. A dividend of EUR 0.85 was paid for the years 2011 and 2012.

proportion of Shareholders
46.75% OEW Energie-Beteiligungs GmbH
46.75% Neckarpri-Beteiligungsgesellschaft mbH (100% owned by the state of Baden-Württemberg )
2.45% Baden Energy Shareholders' Association
2.08% own shares
0.97% Community Electricity Association Black Forest-Danube
0.63% Neckar electricity association
0.39% Free float

As of May 12, 2017

Business figures

identification number 2019 2018 2017 2016
Electricity sales 153 billion kWh 137 billion kWh 122 billion kWh 115 billion kWh
Gas sales 297 billion kWh 329 billion kWh 250 billion kWh 139 billion kWh
sales 18,765 million euros 20,815 million euros 21,974 million euros 19,368 million euros
EBITDA 2,245 million euros 2,090 million euros 3,752 million euros 731 million euros
Adjusted EBITDA 2,433 million euros 2,158 million euros 2,113 million euros 1,939 million euros
EBIT 597 million euros 876 million euros 2,504 million euros −1,663 million euros
Consolidated net loss / profit 734 million euros 334 million euros 2,054 million euros −1,797 million euros
Earnings per share

Consolidated net loss / profit

2.71 euros 1.23 euros 7.58 euros −6.64 euros
Employee 23,293 21,775 21,352 20,409


In addition to the central areas in Karlsruhe (headquarters) and Stuttgart as well as the power plant locations and the facilities for hydropower, wind and solar energy, the company operates the following additional locations:

  • Biberach an der Riss
  • Esslingen
  • Hamburg (offshore office for planning the EnBW wind farms)
  • Cologne (seat of the subsidiary Yello Strom)
  • Berlin, Brussels (representative office)

Advice centers are also available:

  • Baden-Württemberg: Bad-Cannstatt, Friedrichshafen, Göppingen, Ludwigsburg, Nagold, Ravensburg, Renningen, Waiblingen
  • Lower Saxony: Hanover
  • Rhineland-Palatinate: Mainz  

In addition, the subsidiary Netze BW GmbH is the largest network company for electricity, gas and water in Baden-Württemberg, represented by eight technical centers, 66 district centers and other locations in Baden-Württemberg.

Power plants

The Philippsburg nuclear power plant

Nuclear power plants

Conventional power plants

The following table shows the status and performance of the coal-fired power plant units:

Location block Net nominal power Combined heat and power Installation status
Rheinhafen steam power plant in Karlsruhe RDK 8 834 MW Yes July 1, 2014 in operation
Rheinhafen steam power plant in Karlsruhe RDK 7 517 MW Yes June 21, 1985 in operation
Heilbronn thermal power station HLB 7 778 MW Yes June 21, 1985 in operation
Heilbronn thermal power station HLB 6 125 MW No 3rd July 1966 prevented by law from decommissioning
Heilbronn thermal power station HLB 5 125 MW No August 25, 1965 prevented by law from decommissioning
Altbach / Deizisau thermal power station ALT HKW 2 336 MW Yes January 1, 1997 in operation
Altbach / Deizisau thermal power station ALT HKW 1 433 MW No January 1, 1985 prevented by law from decommissioning
KNG Rostock power plant Rostock 514 MW Yes October 1, 1994 in operation
Walheim power plant WHALE 2 148 MW No January 1, 1967 prevented by law from decommissioning
Walheim power plant WHALE 1 96 MW No January 1, 1964 prevented by law from decommissioning
Stuttgart-Gaisburg thermal power station GAI DT 14 new 22.6 MW Yes January 1, 2009 in operation
Lippendorf lignite power plant LIP S 875 MW Yes December 1, 1999 in operation

For other conventional power plants see also:

Renewable energies locations - hydropower plants

Renewable energies locations - wind power

Wind power at sea:

  • EnBW Hohe See and Albatros (North Sea, Hohe See is around 95 kilometers north of Borkum and around 1000 kilometers northwest of Helgoland, Albatros is 105 kilometers from both coasts)
  • EnBW Baltic 1 (Baltic Sea, 16 kilometers north of the Darß / Zingst peninsula)
  • EnBW Baltic 2 (Baltic Sea, 32 kilometers north of the island of Rügen)

Onshore wind power in Baden Württemberg:

  • EnBW Aalen-Waldhausen wind farm
  • EnBW wind farm Ahaberg
  • EnBW wind farm Bad Wildbad
  • EnBW Burgholz wind farm
  • EnBW wind farm Bühlertann
  • EnBW wind farm Dünsbach
  • EnBW Fichtenau wind farm
  • EnBW Goldboden-Winterbach wind farm
  • EnBW wind farm Grömbach
  • EnBW wind farm Hasel
  • EnBW wind farm houses
  • EnBW wind energy project Königsbronn
  • EnBW wind farm Kupferzell-Goggenbach
  • EnBW wind farm Langenburg
  • EnBW wind farm Oppenau / Lautenbach
  • EnBW wind farm Rosenberg Süd
  • EnBW wind farm Rot am See - Hausen am Bach
  • EnBW wind farm Tautschbuch
  • EnBW wind farm Veringenstadt

Onshore wind power outside of Baden Württemberg:

  • EnBW wind farm on the white Trisch (Saarland)
  • EnBW wind farm Bad Nauheim (Hesse)
  • EnBW wind farm Buchholz III (Lower Saxony)
  • EnBW wind farm Derental (Lower Saxony)
  • EnBW wind farm Eisenbachhöhen (Rhineland-Palatinate)
  • EnBW wind farm Eppenrod (Rhineland-Palatinate)
  • EnBW wind farm Freckenfeld (Rhineland-Palatinate)
  • EnBW wind farm Hüttersdorf (Saarland)
  • EnBW wind farm Kahlberg (Hesse)
  • EnBW wind farm Kannawurf (Thuringia)
  • EnBW wind farm Lauenförde (Lower Saxony)
  • EnBW wind farm Primsbogen (Saarland)
  • EnBW wind farm Reinstädt (Thuringia)
  • EnBW wind farm Schalksmühle (North Rhine-Westphalia)
  • EnBW wind farm Schulenburg III (Lower Saxony)
  • EnBW wind farm Schwienau III (Lower Saxony)
  • EnBW wind farm Silberberg (Hesse)
  • EnBW wind farm Steinheim (North Rhine-Westphalia)
  • EnBW wind farm Webenheim (Saarland)
  • EnBW-Winpark Vierherrenwald (Rhineland-Palatinate)

Onshore wind power abroad:

  • Råmmarehemmet wind farm (Sweden)

Locations Renewable Energies - Solar

Solar parks in operation:

  • Leibertingen (2.1 MW)
  • Ulm-Eggingen (6.5 MW)
  • March-Neuershausen (0.9 MW)
  • Krautheim (0.5 MW)
  • Leutkirch (5 MW)
  • Aitrach (1.5 MW)
  • Leutkirch II (2.9 MW)
  • Ochsenberg / Königsbronn (10 MW)
  • Kenzingen (2.6 MW)
  • Berghülen (2.7 MW)
  • Tuning (4.5 MW)
  • Zwiefaltendorf (5.2 MW)
  • Eggesin (10 MW)
  • Loeffingen (2.7 MW)
  • Ingoldingen (4.3 MW)
  • Müssentin (9.3 MW)
  • Torgau (4.9 MW)
  • Inzigkofen (7.5 MW)
  • Birkenfeld (5.8 MW)
  • Lindendorf (6.9 MW)
  • Leibertingen II (5 MW)
  • Leutkirch III (0.75 MW)

Solar parks in development:

  • Sophienhof
  • Weesow-Willmersdorf
  • Welgesheim
  • Ulrichshof
  • Maßbach
  • Langenenslingen-Wilflingen

Electricity labeling

According to § 42 EnWG on electricity labeling , since December 15, 2005, all energy supply companies in Germany have been obliged to publish the origin of their electricity. In comparison, the following values ​​result for EnBW :

Green power
Normal flow
For comparison:
Germany mix
Nuclear energy 17.7% 0% 19.6% 13.0%
coal 18.1% 0% 20.1% 36.6%
natural gas 2.2% 0% 2.4% 9.7%
Other fossil
1.9% 0% 2.1% 2.5%
Renewable energies
subsidized according to EEG
55.6% 55.6% 55.6% 35.0%
Other renewable
4.5% 44.4% 0.2% 3.2%
CO 2 emissions (g / kWh) 178 0 198 421
Radioactive waste ( mg / kWh ) 0.5 0 0.5 0.3

Until the shutdown of the EnBW nuclear power plants Neckarwestheim 1 and Philipsburg 1 on August 6, 2011, the electricity sold by EnBW and thus also by its subsidiary Yello Strom contained the largest share of nuclear power of all major German energy suppliers. The electricity mix had a low level of CO 2 emissions and an above-average share of renewable energies, mainly from large hydropower plants . The EnBW Group's electricity mix thus generated an above-average amount of radioactive waste , but - for a non- green electricity tariff - contributed little to the greenhouse effect , since less CO 2 is emitted from uranium mining than from coal.


NaturEnergiePlus is a brand name under which NaturEnergie + Deutschland GmbH (a sister company of NaturEnergie AG ) sells electricity from hydropower to over 35,000 customers. EnBW stands behind the brand. The natural energy + Germany GmbH belongs entirely to the EnBW group. NaturEnergiePlus is marketed by EnBW as “green electricity”.

Environmental impact

The Stiftung Warentest describes the brand's commitment to renewable energy as "weak." The origin of the electricity is certified by TÜV Nord - however, unlike other green electricity offers, the profits are not invested significantly in the construction of new plants for the generation of renewable energies. Many power plants have been in operation for a long time and are owned by EnBW. Before the subsidiary was set up in 2010, hydropower was part of EnBW's energy mix. This electricity is now being marketed exclusively as green electricity. The WDR speaks of " greenwashing ".

Power plants

NaturEnergiePlus is electricity that is generated in the EnBW Group's hydropower plants.

  • Rheinkraftwerk Säckingen : The power station has been in operation since 1966.
  • Schwabenheim power plant: The power plant has belonged to Neckar-AG since 1995, which in turn belongs to the EnBW group.
  • Ryburg-Schwörstadt power plant: The power plant was completed in 1931.
  • Reckingen power plant : The power plant was completed in 1941.
  • Rhine power plant Iffezheim : The power plant was put into operation in 1978.
  • EnBW's Illerkraftwerke : The Aitrach hydropower plant, located about four kilometers upstream on the Bavarian side of the weir, was put into operation in 1950, the small hydropower plant at Mooshausen weir in 1994.
  • Upper Danube power plants : The total of six power plants were built between 1960 and 1965.


On July 31, 2020, EnBW will merge NaturEnergie + Deutschland GmbH with its subsidiary Yello Strom GmbH. The NaturEnergie + brand is replaced by Yello .

Role of sponsorship

EnBW sponsors the VfB Stuttgart (shortened sponsorship in 2013 but 3.5 million to 1 million euros), the Karlsruher SC (not as main sponsor) and the basketball second division Kirchheim Knights (not as main sponsor). EnBW sponsors the Tour de Ländle and the EnBW Oberliga Juniors in football. She also appeared as a sponsor of the 29th CDU party congress

In the cultural sector, EnBW sponsors the Stuttgart Ballet , the Festspielhaus Baden-Baden , the Stuttgart Art Museum , the Center for Art and Media Technology and the Öchsle-Bahn . In addition, EnBW awards the EnBW sponsorship award .

In connection with sponsoring, the Wuppertal Institute carried out an analysis on “Strategies of supraregional energy supply companies to maintain ownership at the distribution network level”: Sponsoring activities often result in financial dependencies between municipalities and supply companies. Sponsoring is a strategic instrument for EnBW, especially when it comes to the award of new electricity concessions. The company itself speaks of the fact that "regional social framework conditions" and "macroeconomic aspects" are linked to sponsoring.

From 2000 to 2012, EnBW was the main sponsor of the Frisch Auf Göppingen handball club . EnBW justified the termination of the support with austerity measures, while the press suspected that this was related to the termination of an electricity concession contract by the city of Göppingen at the end of 2012.


Politician at EnBW

In 2006, lobby control criticized the fact that former politicians work for EnBW. The parties SPD, Die Grünen, FDP and CDU criticized the fact that Axel Horstmann (SPD), who was energy minister in North Rhine-Westphalia from 2002 to 2005, worked from 2006 to 2010 as corporate representative for NRW at EnBW. Lobbycontrol also criticized the fact that the former Green politician Rezzo Schlauch , who was a member of the EnBW Group Advisory Board from 2005 to 2010, had been instrumentalized by EnBW to create a “green” image.

Safety in nuclear power plants

In 2011 an unknown person criticized grievances at a nuclear power plant operated by EnBW. EnBW then had to report this in some cases. In 2012, an anonymous employee at the Philippsburg nuclear power plant operated by EnBW criticized that EnBW would conceal defects at the said nuclear power plant and incidents and mislead the nuclear authorities. EnBW described the allegations as "baseless". The Baden-Württemberg Minister of Energy, Franz Untersteller, criticized the fact that EnBW employees had to use the anonymous letter to draw attention to grievances. The works council of the power plant criticized the letter.

Corporate communications

In 2011, EnBW, together with RWE, E.ON and Vattenfall, was awarded the negative prize for closed oyster by the registered association Netzwerk Recherche .

Investigations and legal proceedings in connection with EnBW

Lawsuit against EnBW consultants for attempted bribery

At the beginning of 2013, the Stuttgart public prosecutor brought charges against an EnBW advisor. This is said to have tried to win the mayor of Neckartenzlingen with "illegal promises for doing business with Energie Baden-Württemberg (EnBW)". In return, he offered the mayor a summer umbrella tent from the energy company. He could then have used this free of charge for a village festival. In the court hearing in January 2014, the EnBW consultant was sentenced to a fine of 27,000 euros.

Investigations against those responsible at EnBW Germany

The Mannheim public prosecutor's office has been investigating seven persons responsible at EnBW Germany for breach of trust and tax evasion since 2012. At the center of the affair is the Russian lobbyist Andrei Bykov, who was supposed to help EnBW with the supply of uranium and to provide access to Russian gas fields. According to press reports, EnBW has transferred around 280 million euros to Bykow and its Swiss companies over the years, which means that the tax authorities have lost around 60 million euros in taxes; EnBW is said to have unjustifiably claimed the sum as operating expenses for tax purposes. EnBW subsequently applied for an amendment to the tax assessment notices from 2000 to 2007 and transferred a sum of 60 million euros to the tax authorities.

Lawsuit against the Südwestrundfunk

EnBW went to court after a report on Südwestrundfunk , which was broadcast on May 26, 2005, because the allegedly false claim had been made that the former EnBW CEO Utz Claassen had fired the former head of the Neckarwestheim II nuclear power plant. EnBW requested a reply in the "Landesschau" by means of an injunction. The Stuttgart Regional Court rejected the application because of "obvious inaccuracy, but in any case obviously misleading". EnBW then demanded a reply to the fact that Utz Claassen had been informed of the dismissal and had given his consent, and was ultimately subject to the Südwestrundfunk.

Buyback of the EdF shares

See also the above section Buyback of EnBW shares from EDF by Baden-Württemberg .

Commitment to electromobility

Public EnBW charging station in Karlsruhe

The EnBW deals since 2008 with various topics in the field of electric mobility . So far, the focus has been on the development and operation of a charging infrastructure ( charging stations , billing systems, integration in smart grids ) and testing the suitability for everyday use of electrically powered vehicles ( e-bikes , electric cars , electric bicycles ).

EnBW E-Bike Elmoto

Specifically, EnBW was or is involved in the following projects

  • Around 500 test drivers were equipped with Elmoto brand e-bikes in 2010 and 2011 as part of the Stuttgart electromobility model region . Their mobility behavior was recorded and evaluated for research purposes. The project was funded by the Federal Ministry of Transport .
  • In October 2011, 45 EnBW charging stations were put into operation together with DB Rent and the state capital Stuttgart . These are used for energy supply of pedelecs and e-bikes with which the bike rental system Call-A-Bike of Deutsche Bahn AG was expanded.
  • In total, EnBW currently operates around 300 charging points in Baden-Württemberg where electric cars, e-bikes and pedelecs can charge. A charge card is required to use the charging stations.
  • In the MeRegio Mobil project , EnBW, as consortium leader, researched the integration of electromobility into intelligent transport and energy networks in 2010 and 2011, together with other companies. The aim was to set up and operate an intelligent charging and recovery infrastructure and to develop an interoperable billing option for electric vehicles. The project was funded by the Federal Ministry of Economics and Technology as part of the ICT for Electromobility program.

Web links

Commons : EnBW  - collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

  1. At a glance - Board of Directors. In: www.enbw.com. Accessed December 31, 2019 .
  2. a b Integrated Annual Report 2019. (pdf) In: enbw.com. Retrieved May 20, 2020 .
  3. measured on sales; As of 2015
  4. Acquisition of Plusnet: EnBW expands its position on the telecommunications market | EnBW. Retrieved September 17, 2019 .
  5. EnBW completes acquisition of Plusnet | EnBW. Retrieved September 17, 2019 .
  6. www.enbw.com - EWE and EnBW welcome decision of the Federal Cartel Office: start of a new strategic partnership (PDF; 81 kB)
  7. EWE is suing EnBW for damages. Handelsblatt, May 27, 2013, accessed on October 23, 2013 .
  8. Uwe Leprich from the consulting firm E&E Consult in Saarbrücken in a report that he prepared on behalf of Greenpeace . Dietmar H. Lamparter: "Where to get the money from?" In: Die Zeit , No. 15/2011, April 7, 2011
  9. ^ Maria Marquart: EnBW takeover: Mappus is threatened with the nuclear power trap. Der Spiegel, March 16, 2011, accessed March 19, 2011 .
  10. Nuclear power: EnBW deal could be expensive. Stuttgarter Nachrichten, March 19, 2011, accessed on March 19, 2011 .
  11. Rüdiger Bäßler: EnBW becomes a burden for Mappus. Die Zeit, March 22, 2011, accessed on March 22, 2011 .
  12. Süddeutsche Zeitung online: Baden-Württemberg buys EnBW shares - a deal with G'schmäckle
  13. State court condemns EnBW share buyback  ( page no longer available , search in web archivesInfo: The link was automatically marked as defective. Please check the link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. Press release of October 6, 2011 (pdf)@1@ 2Template: Toter Link / archiv.baden-wuerttemberg.de  
  14. ^ EdF is suing Baden-Württemberg
  15. Start of construction for the largest offshore wind power project in Germany. April 20, 2018, accessed on July 8, 2020 (German).
  16. -: Without EEG subsidies: EnBW successful in offshore wind auction “He Dreiht” wind farm. In: Windkraft-Journal. April 13, 2017, accessed on July 8, 2020 (German).
  17. Offshore wind farms: offshore wind energy | EnBW. Retrieved July 8, 2020 .
  18. EnBW is investing seven billion euros in corporate restructuring . In: Handelsblatt , June 17, 2013, accessed on June 17, 2013
  19. ↑ The Supervisory Board of EnBW Regional AG resolves to transform it into Netze BW GmbH . EnBW press release dated December 2, 2013
  20. E-mobility: Tank & Rast and EnBW take the next step in setting up a fast-charging network on German motorways | EnBW. Retrieved August 30, 2019 .
  21. EnBW is building Germany's largest solar park. Retrieved August 30, 2019 .
  22. website of SENEC GmbH - Leipzig. Retrieved August 30, 2019 .
  23. EnBW takes over Senec. March 2, 2018, accessed August 30, 2019 .
  24. a b Solar energy and solar parks at EnBW | EnBW. Retrieved June 22, 2020 .
  25. EnBW wants to get into the protection of infrastructure. Retrieved July 8, 2020 .
  26. ^ Shareholder structure - The owners of EnBW - EnBW AG. (No longer available online.) Archived from the original on October 11, 2017 ; accessed on May 12, 2017 .
  27. a b EnBW AG: Integrated Annual Report 2019. Accessed on May 20, 2020 .
  28. a b EnBW AG: Integrated Annual Report 2017. Accessed on May 20, 2020 .
  29. a b Company locations | EnBW. Retrieved July 8, 2020 .
  30. Power plant list of the Federal Network Agency , as of March 7, 2019
  31. Hydropower - Locations | EnBW. Retrieved June 22, 2020 .
  32. Offshore wind farms: offshore wind energy | EnBW. Retrieved June 22, 2020 .
  33. a b c Wind power on land: construction and planning | EnBW. Retrieved June 22, 2020 .
  34. a b c d EnBW energy source mix. In: www.enbw.com. Retrieved February 25, 2019 .
  35. NaturEnergie + Deutschland GmbH, company data
  36. ^ Stiftung Warentest, NaturenergiePlus smart
  37. WDR, service time, real environmental protection or "green dyeing"? ( Memento from April 6, 2014 in the Internet Archive ) March 11, 2014
  38. NaturEnergie + Deutschland GmbH, Where does NaturEnergiePlus' green electricity come from?
  39. Baden-Württemberg Ministry for the Environment, Climate Protection and the Energy Sector, Schwabenheim power station
  40. EnBW will sponsor the VfB youth from July 9, 2013
  41. ^ EnBW-Oberliga Juniors . EnBW. Retrieved May 26, 2017.
  42. ^ List of sponsors for the 29th CDU party congress . Retrieved December 7, 2016.
  43. Wuppertal Institute, Strategies of Supraregional EVUs to Preserve Vested Rights at the Distribution Network Level ( Memento of the original from October 23, 2013 in the Internet Archive ) Info: The archive link was inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. (PDF; 941 kB) April 16, 2013, (especially p. 14 ff.) @1@ 2Template: Webachiv / IABot / wupperinst.org
  44. NWZ-Göppingen, EnBW closes the money tap on February 27, 2012.
  45. Former energy minister changes to EnBW , lobby control
  46. Rezzo hose. Retrieved August 21, 2017 .
  47. Rezzo hose new to the EnBW Advisory Board Lobby Control
  48. ^ AKW Philippsburg: Employees accuse EnBW of atomic sloppiness , Spiegel online
  49. Minister concerned about EnBW security culture , Stuttgarter Zeitung
  50. “Locked Auster” 2011 goes to the four nuclear companies RWE, EnBW, Vattenfall and EON, press release Netzwerk Recherche for the award of the locked oyster. Heribert Prantl : I shit you with my money , “locked oyster” -Laudatio in the Süddeutsche Zeitung of July 3, 2011; Joachim Radkau, Lothar Hahn: Rise and Fall of the German Nuclear Industry , Munich 2013, ISBN 978-3-86581-315-2 , p. 378f.
  51. Nuclear companies receive “Locked Oyster” ( Memento from April 16, 2014 in the Internet Archive ), Tagesschau (ARD) , July 2, 2011; "Locked oyster" for power companies. Award for lobbying and downplaying accidents , 3sat , July 2011; Reporters award the negative prize to nuclear companies , Hamburger Abendblatt , July 2, 2011; "Locked oyster" goes to the nuclear industry , Rheinische Post , July 2, 2011
  52. ^ Allegation of bribery: Public prosecutor accuses Hans Notter . Südwest-Presse from May 3, 2013
  53. ↑ Advertised for EnBW with dubious means . Stuttgarter Zeitung of January 24, 2014
  54. Markus Balser, Uwe Ritzer: Suspicion of black coffers at EnBW. In: Süddeutsche Zeitung. October 28, 2013. Retrieved October 28, 2013 .
  55. EnBW is subject to Südwestrundfunk , homepage of the Stuttgart Higher Regional Court
  56. Electromobility at EnBW - EnBW AG. Retrieved August 21, 2017 .
  57. Federal Ministry of Economics and Technology: MeRegioMobil - Minimum Emission Region Mobil ( Memento of the original from February 26, 2012 in the Internet Archive ) Info: The archive link has been inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. @1@ 2Template: Webachiv / IABot / www.ikt-em.de

Coordinates: 49 ° 0 ′ 20.9 ″  N , 8 ° 26 ′ 12 ″  E