Vung Ang power station

From Global Energy Monitor
Part of the
Global Gas Plant Tracker,
a Global Energy Monitor project.
Download full dataset
Report an error
Related categories:

Vũng Áng power station is a 4,920-megawatt (MW) coal plant complex under development in Hà Tĩnh province, Vietnam.


The map below shows the location where the plant is being built, in Kỳ Lợi commune, Kỳ Anh district, Hà Tĩnh province.

Loading map...

Background on Vũng Áng-1

In December 2006, PetroVietnam started initial work on the two-unit, 1,200-MW Vũng Áng-1, with the Vietnamese Lilama Corporation being contracted to build the plant.[1] Construction began in August 2009.[2][3] The first unit was completed in December 2014,[4] and the second unit was completed in May 2015.[5]

Unit 1 subsequently had problems with its turbine. A new rotor was installed in 2016.[6]

After more than 12 months of technical challenges, October 2022 reporting indicated that Unit 1's turbine would be brought back online for full service by the end of the year. An overhaul of the unit was required, and "hundreds of engineers", contractors and foreign experts were needed to fix the chronic problems.[7]

Background on Vũng Áng-2

In 2007, the Vung Ang II Thermal Power Joint Stock Company (VAPCO) was established to build and operate the power plant, a joint venture between OneEnergy Ltd and the Hanoi based Refrigeration Electrical Engineering Co. (REE). OneEnergy Lts is a 50:50 venture between the Hong Kong based CLP and the Tokyo based Mitsubishi Corp. The plant was reported to be 2 x 600 MW, with an estimated capital cost of US$1.2 billion.[1] The Vietnamese government approved the plant in March 2009.[8] Although one source reported the plant to be 2 x 660 MW in capacity,[9] other sources, including the most recent and detailed, have listed the capacity as 2 x 600 MW.[10]The plant's owners expected to begin construction in March 2015; however, this didn't happen.[11]

The plant's build-own-transfer (BOT) agreement was finalized in January 2017. Unit 1 was scheduled to be brought online in 2021, and Unit 2 in 2022.[12][13]

In September 2017, Mitsubishi Vice President Yoshinori Katayama met with Deputy Prime Minister Trịnh Đình Dũng to discuss the project. The meeting did not produce any news about when construction might begin.[14]

In June 2018 it was reported Hong Kong's One Energy would be sole owner of the plant, pending approval from the Vietnam government.[15]

In July 2018, the Ministry of Planning and Investment decided not to issue an investment certificate to the plant, citing the need for the sponsors to address issues around the EIA, land allocation, and funding.[16]

In March 2019 OneEnergy announced that the plant would use ultra-supercritical rather than supercritical technology.[17]

In June 2019 the completion date for Unit 1 was delayed to 2023 and the completion date for Unit 2 was delayed to 2024 in the Ministry Of Industry And Trade's report on the implementation of the revised seventh Power Development Plan (PDP7).[18]

In September 2019 it was reported that talks with potential lenders for the project had been restarted, including DBS Bank, Mizuho Bank (financial adviser), MUFG, OCBC, SMBC, Standard Chartered Bank and Sumitomo Trust.[19] However, in October 2019, it was revealed that OCBC had withdrawn from the project.[20] In October 2019 more then 30 non-governmental organizations (NGO's) sent a letter to the Japan Bank for International Cooperation (JBIC) demanding that the bank withdraw from financing Vũng Áng-2.[21]

In December 2019 CLP announced that it would no longer invest in new coal-fired power plants.[22] Whether Vũng Áng-2 and another CLP project Vĩnh Tân-3 will reach completion without CLP’s involvement will depend on the projects’ other sponsors, according to Julien Vincent, Executive Director of the NGO Market Forces. These other sponsors include Japanese bank Mitsubishi UFJ Financial Group (MUFG) and Singapore-headquartered DBS Bank.[23] Mitsubishi has categorized Vũng Áng-2 as "under development" and stated that its ban on funding new plants does not therefore apply.[24]

In February 2020 the National Steering Committee on power development stated that Unit 1 was scheduled to be commissioned in Q1 2024 and Unit 2 in Q2 2025.[25] On February 25, Japan Bank for International Cooperation posted the EIA (in Vietnamese) for Vũng Áng-2 on its website.[26]

In March 2020, a report by the Non Coal, Go Green! Project summarized the financial backing for Vũng Áng-2 as follows:[27]

The investor mix in this company has changed numerous times, but currently it is 100% owned by OneEnergy Ltd.. The company OneEnergy was previously a 50:50 joint venture between CLP Holdings (headquartered in Hong Kong) and Mitsubishi Corp.’s 100% subsidiary Diamond Generating Asia (DGA). However, in 2019, CLP declared a withdrawal from new coal-fired power projects. As of February 2020, the partners are Mitsubishi Corp. (40%) and Japan’s Chugoku Electric Power Co. (20%), along with Korea Electric Power Corporation (KEPCO) considering acquiring the remaining 40% that was held by CLP.

In April 2020, following JBIC head Tadashi Maeda's comments to Japanese business magazine Diamond Online that the institution "will no longer accept loan applications for coal-fired power generation projects," pressure mounted on JBIC to enshrine this statement in a formal policy and for it to reject the funding application for Vũng Áng-2 which it has been considering for more than a decade.[28] In June 2020 it was reported that KEPCO was seeking an ownership stake in Vung Ang-2.[29] In July 2020, South Korean lawmakers proposed four bills in the National Assembly that would prohibit government-backed institutions from funding coal projects. Affected firms would include Kepco, Korea Eximbank, Korea Development Bank and Korea Trade Insurance Corporation. It is unclear when voting on the bills will take place in the South Korean parliament. However, as Vung Ang 2 has yet to be approved, if the new legislation is approved before Kepco can finalise the deal then it will need to back away from Vung Ang 2.[30]

Activists outside Samsung's Galaxy store in Tokyo calling on the company not to get involved in the Vung Ang 2 coal power project. Source:

Following news in early August 2020 that the construction arm of the South Korean electronics company Samsung was considering participation in the construction of Vung Ang 2, a campaign was established by international environmental groups including Greenpeace, Solutions for Our Climate and Market Forces warning that the company's group-level sustainability pledges and its brand image would be compromised if it chooses to proceed with involvement in the controversial coal plant. In July, Samsung Securities, the group's financial arm, pulled out of potential involvement in Adani's controversial Abbot Point Coal Terminal project in Australia following a consumer boycott campaign.[31] The new international campaign calling on Samsung not to participate in the Vung Ang 2 project has set up a dedicated campaign website:

In April 2021, work was ongoing to level the site of Vung Ang 2 to prepare for construction. A supervisor on-site reported that they expected leveling to be completed within a week, and that construction of Vung Ang 2 would begin in April of 2021.[32]

News reports from July 2021 stated that construction on Vung Ang 2 had not yet begun, and was not expected to begin until September 2021.[33]

On July 4, 2022, the Ministry of Industry and Trade appeared to provide an update on the draft PDP. The document’s list of major power projects planned for 2021-2030 (PDF pages 18-20) includes the project with completion at 10.9%. Unit 1 was slated for operation commercially on third quarter 2025, and unit 2 on first quarter 2026.[34]

Planet imagery comparing September 2021 and October 2022 indicated minimal progress on construction.

Significant problems with the environmental impact assessment

An independent evaluation[35] of the 2018 EIA for Vũng Áng-2 published in April 2020 by Environmental Law Alliance Worldwide (ELAW) was critical of the document on a range of issues:

  • The absence of an analysis of renewable energy generation alternatives which ELAW points out is in violation of JBIC guidelines.
  • The use of Japanese ministry METI's air pollutant dispersion model, which is not recommended by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency as claimed, and which makes the air quality impact predictions meaningless due to the site of the proposed project lying on complex terrain for which the model should not be used.
  • The project only complies with Vietnam's emissions standards which are substantially weaker than international standards.
  • The EIA's permitting of wet handling of ash in violation of International Finance Corporation (IFC) Performance Standards, which are the the international benchmark to manage environmental and social risk in infrastructure projects.
  • The permitting of the discharge of thermal effluent (heated water) in violation of the IFC's Performance Standards.
  • The EIA's dismissal of the project's impacts on marine species without proper review.

Debt financing from JBIC, KEXIM and Japanese commercial banks

In October 2020, the board of KEPCO decided to invest US$189 million for the acquisition of a 40% stake in the proposed project alongside Mitsubishi’s Diamond Generating Asia and Chugoku Electric Power which have 40% and 20% stakes respectively. KEPCO's participation is subject to official approval from the Vietnamese government and would see Samsung C&T and Doosan Heavy Industries joining the project as the engineering, procurement and construction contractors.[36] [37] KEPCO's decision was criticised by Joojin Kim, managing director of Korean campaign group Solutions for Our Climate, who commented: "South Korean President Moon Jae-in and the ruling party are pursuing a Green New Deal initiative at home but are investing in coal power plants abroad. Above all, KEPCO is expected to suffer a loss of $84 million if it pushes forward the Vung Ang 2 project according to a pre-feasibility study conducted by Korea Development Institute."[38]

In December 2020 the Japan Bank for International Cooperation (JBIC) signed a loan agreement to provide project financing amounting to up to approximately US$636 million for the project.[39] The Export-Import Bank of Korea (KEXIM) also participated in the finance package along with the Japanese private sector financiers Mitsubishi UFJ Financial Group, Mizuho, Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation and Sumitomo Mitsui Trust Holdings. The total debt financing provided for the project was US$1.767 billion.[40]

In March 2021, the governor of JBIC, Maeda Tadashi, announced that the state-owned financial institution would no longer provide funding for coal plant projects overseas. Tadashi indicated that the financing for Vũng Áng-2 would be the final overseas thermal coal project to receive public and private funding from Japanese sources.[41]

In December 2021 Shikoku Electric purchased a 15% share in the project from Mitsubishi for 10 billion yen (USD 87 million).[42]

A June 2022 report by Insure Our Future found that two of the project's main insurers, the Japanese companies MS&AD and Tokio Marine, had adopted coal exit policies which ruled out support for new coal projects in June and September 2021 respectively, well before agreeing to insure Vung Ang-2 on October 26, 2021.[43]

Equity investments from Mitsubishi, KEPCO, Chugoku Electric Power and Shikoku Electric Power

Mitsubishi, KEPCO, Chugoku Electric Power and Shikoku Electric Power made a combined US$439 million equity investment in Vũng Áng-2, bringing total financing for the power station to US$2.2 billion.[40]

A September 2022 report from Reclaim Finance highlighted that despite joining the Glasgow Financial Alliance for Net Zero (GFANZ) in 2021, Citi Bank provided over a billion dollars to "Japanese coal power giant Mitsubishi". The report specifically points to the development of Vũng Áng-2 as a central controversy.[44]

Background on Vũng Áng-3

In October 2014, Samsung Construction & Trading Corporation, a subsidiary of the Samsung Group, signed a memorandum of understanding with the Vietnamese government to build the two-unit, 1,200-MW, $2.5 billion Vũng Áng-3. Construction is scheduled to begin in early 2018, and the two units are scheduled to be brought online in January and July of 2022. Samsung would finance the project using internal funds.[45][46]

In 2016, Units 3 and 4, each 600 MW in capacity, were reported as planned for 2029-2030.[47] As of June 2017, there has been no news on this project for several years.

In October 2017, Samsung's Chairman and CEO Shin Jong-kyun met with Prime Minister Nguyễn Xuân Phúc to discuss the country's investments in Vietnam. Samsung is the largest foreign investor in Vietnam, with 136,700 workers investments that include aviation, ship building, and telecommunications.[48]

In July 2018 the government announced that Vũng Áng-3 may be cancelled due to local opposition.[49] In June 2019 the completion date for Vũng Áng-3 Units 1-2 was listed as "after 2030" in a report by the the Ministry Of Industry And Trade (MOIT) on the implementation of the revised seventh Power Development Plan (PDP7).[50] Units 3-4 do not appear in the MOIT report and appear to be cancelled.

In November 2020 the Ha Tinh Provincial People's Committee asked the MOIT to convert Vũng Áng-3 to gas.[51] Later in November 2020 it was reported that Samsung had requested and been approved for a refund of its investment in the project by the Prime Minister, and that Vũng Áng-3 and other coal plants whose construction had not yet begun would be cancelled under Vietnam's upcoming Power Development Plan VIII.[52][53] In June 2021 the Ha Tinh People’s Committee submitted a proposal to the Ministry of Industry and Trade to switch Vũng Áng-3 from coal to gas, and increase its capacty from 2.4 GW to 4.8 GW.[54]

The September 2021 draft of the Power Development Plan 8 (PDP8) states that the plant is being considered for a switch to gas with a completion date of 2031-2035.[55]

An October 2021 report by GreenID lists the Vũng Áng-3 power station as one of 18 coal-fired power stations in Vietnam that was struggling to secure financing. Given that China, Japan, and South Korea have all committed to stop financing new coal-fired power stations, it will be extremely difficult for any of these projects to secure funding in the future.[56]

PDP lists Vung Ang III thermal power plant as a proposed coal power plant with a proposal to change input fuel to LNG.[57]

On July 4, 2022, the Ministry of Industry and Trade appeared to provide an update on the draft PDP. The document’s list of major power projects planned for 2021-2030 (PDF pages 18-20) did not include the project.[58] On July 15, 2022, the Deputy Prime Minister appeared to request further review of the major power projects that had been included in the revised PDP VII but not in the draft PDP VIII.[59] The project is presumed shelved for now.


In February 2017, local residents blocked the road leading to Vũng Áng-1, saying that coal trucks moving along the road were causing pollution. The local government said it would write to Vinacomin, calling for suspension of coal trucks.[60] The following month, PetroVietnam issued a press release telling us how great its pollution and waste management procedures are.[61]

In February 2021, environmental activist Greta Thunberg came out in support of the No Coal for Our Future campaign, which is working to prevent construction of the Vung Ang-2 power station.[62]

Project Details

  • Sponsor: PetroVietnam (Vũng Áng-1); Diamond Generating Asia (DGA) (Vũng Áng-2); Samsung Construction & Trading Corporation (Vũng Áng-3)
  • Parent company: PetroVietnam (Vũng Áng-1); KEPCO (40%), Mitsubishi Corporation Energy Solutions (25%), Chugoku Electric Power (20%), Shikoku (15%) (Vũng Áng-2); Samsung Group (Vũng Áng-3)
  • Location: Kỳ Lợi commune, Kỳ Anh district, Hà Tĩnh province, Vietnam
  • Coordinates: 18.09792, 106.38123 (exact)
  • Status: Vũng Áng-1: Operating; Vũng Áng-2: Construction; Vũng Áng-3: Shelved
  • Gross Capacity (Coal): 4,920 MW (1,200 MW Vũng Áng-1, 1,200 MW Vũng Áng-2, 2,400 MW Vũng Áng-3)
  • Gross Capacity (Gas): 2,400 MW Vũng Áng-3)[57]
  • Type: Subcritical (Vung Ang-1), Ultra-supercritical (Vung Ang-2); Unknown (Vung Ang-3)
  • Projected in service: 2014 (Vũng Áng-1 Unit 1); 2015 (Vũng Áng-1 Unit 2); 2024-2025 (Vũng Áng-2); after 2030 (Vũng Áng-3 Units 1-2)[63]; 2029-2030 (Vũng Áng-3 Units 3-4)[47]
  • Coal Type: Anthracite
  • Coal Source:
  • Source of financing:
    • Vũng Áng-1: US$904 million from five foreign banks: China Development Bank, Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, Credit Suisse, Intesa SanPaolo, and Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Corp (HSBC); $95 million from Japan Bank for International Cooperation (JBIC) and Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation[64]
    • Vũng Áng-2: US$1.76 billion loan from Japan Bank for International Cooperation[39], Mitsubishi UFJ Financial Group, Mizuho, Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation, Sumitomo Mitsui Trust Holdings and Export-Import Bank of Korea; US$439 million equity investment from Mitsubishi, KEPCO, Chugoku Electric Power and Shikoku Electric Power[40]
    • Vũng Áng-3: Pre-financing; Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation is the financial adviser[65]

Articles and resources


  1. 1.0 1.1 Vietnam, OneEnergy to Build $1.2 bln Power Plant, Reuters, Aug. 31, 2007.
  2. Construction of Vung Ang 1 Thermo-electric Power Plant Kicks Off, Vietnam Investment Gateway, Aug. 28, 2009.
  3. Vung Ang 1 Thermo Power Plant Successfully Joins National Grid, Vinacomin website, Jan. 6, 2014.
  4. Second turbine of Vung Ang 1 thermal power plant reaches design capacity, Nhan Dan, 6 Feb. 2015.
  5. Unit No. 2 of Vung Ang 1 Thermal Power Plant has been officially put into commercial operation, Vietnam Energy, 14 May 2015.
  6. Rotor tổ máy số 1 Nhà máy nhiệt điện Vũng Áng 1 đã về tới Việt Nam, B-News, 12 July 2016.
  7. First turbine at Vung Ang 1 thermal power plant to resume operation late December, The Investor, 19 October 2022.
  8. Vietnam Govt OKs US$1.2-Bln Vung Ang Power Plant under BOT Form, Vietnam Business Forum, Mar. 6, 2009.
  9. Construction of Vung Ang II Thermal Power Plant Scheduled for 2014, Voice of Vietnam, Oct. 28, 2013.
  10. "Vũng Áng II plant BOT project agreement inked," Viêt Nam News, 18 January 2017
  11. Vung Ang thermal plant BOT deal talks heat up, Vietnam Investment Review, 7 Oct. 2014.
  12. "Mitsubishi-led group awarded contract for $2.2bn thermal plant in central Vietnam," Tuoitre News, 01/17/2017
  13. Ký hợp đồng BOT Nhiệt điện Vũng Áng 2 với đối tác Nhật Bản, Dan Tri, 16 Jan. 2017.
  14. "Thúc đẩy nhanh dự án nhiệt điện Vũng Áng 2," Báo Mới, 18 September 2017
  15. "OneEnergy proposed as sole investor of Vung Ang 2 thermal power plant," Intellasia, 08-Jun-2018
  16. "Bộ KH-ĐT không đồng ý cấp giấy chứng nhận đầu tư BOT Nhiệt điện Vũng Áng II," NLD, July 5, 2018
  17. Vietnam – Vung Ang 2 CFPP to go ultrasupercritical, Project Finance International, Mar. 29, 2019
  18. Implementation of Power Projects iIn the Revised Power Development Plan 7, Ministry of Industry and Trade, Republic of Vietnam, Jun. 4, 2019
  19. AP: Vietnam – Banks restart talks on Vapco 2, Project Finance International, Sep. 2, 2019
  20. Robin Hicks, "OCBC is now coal-free: Singapore bank drops out of final coal project", Eco-Business, November 1, 2019.
  21. NGOs call on JBIC not to finance the Vung Ang 2 coal-fired power plant in Vietnam, Friends of the Earth Japan, Oct. 29, 2019
  22. StanChart stops funding three S-E Asia coal plants worth US$7b, The Business Times, Dec. 19, 2019
  23. Hong Kong power giant CLP quits coal, Eco-Business, Dec. 19, 2019
  24. NGO Joint Statement on Mitsubishi Corporation’s Coal Policy, Friends of the Earth Japan, Oct. 21, 2019
  25. Tình hình thực hiện các dự án điện theo hình thức BOT ở Việt Nam, Feb. 14, 2020
  26. Projects for Which JBIC Has Already Acquired Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA), JBIC website, accessed March 6, 2020.
  27. "WHY Mitsubishi Corp." NoCoal, Go Green! Project, March 2020
  28. "JBIC becomes third Japanese bank in a month to signal move away from coal" Eco-Business, Apr. 24, 2020
  29. Korea's Kepco Moves Ahead With Controversial Coal Investment,, Jun. 30, 2020
  30. Tim Ha, "South Korea proposes ban on overseas coal financing", Eco-Business, Jul. 30, 2020
  31. Robin Hicks, "Samsung targeted by NGOs for proposal to build coal power station in Vietnam", Eco-Business, Aug. 12, 2020
  32. As planned, in this April, Thermal Power Plant Vung Ang 2 (in Hai Phong 1 village, Ky Loi commune, Ky Anh town, Ha Tinh province) will be started, Báo Lao Động, Apr. 8, 2021
  33. Hà Tĩnh xin chuyển hơn 24 ha đất rừng làm dự án Nhiệt điện BOT Vũng Áng 2, VNExpress, July 17, 2021
  34. “Draft National Power Development Plan VIII,” MOIT, July 4, 2022
  35. "Evaluation of the 2018 Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) Report For the Vung Ang II Thermal Power Plant Project" Environmental Law Alliance Worldwide, Apr. 28, 2020
  36. Joe Lo, "South Korea pursues Vietnamese coal plant, drawing international criticism", Climate Home News, Oct. 5, 2020
  37. Jung Min-hee, "KEPCO to Take Part in Coal-fired Power Plant Project in Vietnam", Business Korea, Oct. 6, 2020
  38. Kim Byung-wook, "Kepco greenlights controversial Vung Ang 2 coal power plant project", The Korea Herald, Oct. 5, 2020
  39. 39.0 39.1 Project Financing for Vung Ang 2 Coal-Fired Power Generation Project in Vietnam, Japan Bank for International Cooperation, Dec. 29, 2020
  40. 40.0 40.1 40.2 Vung Ang 2 Coal-Fired Power Plant (1.2GW) IPP, IJGlobal, accessed Mar. 3, 2021
  41. JBIC backs away from funding coal-fired plants, NHK, Mar. 3, 2021
  42. Shikoku Electric buys 15% stake in coal power plant project in Vietnam, Reuters, Dec. 24, 2021
  43. The Coal Insurers Of Last Resort, Insure Our Future, June 2022
  44. COAL IT A DAY: Time for US banks to stop banking on coal expansion, Reclaim Finance, September 2022
  45. Samsung reaches deal to develop $2.5bln thermal power plant in central Vietnam, Tuoi Tre News, 15 Oct. 2014.
  46. Samsung C&T in thermal power project deal, Saigon Times, 16 Oct. 2014.
  47. 47.0 47.1 "Vietnam National Power Development Plan til 2020," ANT, November 10, 2016
  48. "Samsung sẽ 'lấn sân' đầu tư viễn thông tại Việt Nam?" Diễn đàn Doanh nghiệp, 7 October 2017
  49. A series of power projects have been stopped, Vietnambiz, Jul. 12, 2018
  50. Implementation of Power Projects iIn the Revised Power Development Plan 7, Ministry of Industry and Trade, Republic of Vietnam, Jun. 4, 2019
  51. Tổ hợp điện - khí LNG Vũng Áng sẽ được xem xét trong Quy hoạch điện VIII, Nang Luong Vietnam, Nov. 2, 2020
  52. Nhiều dự án nguồn điện trong quy hoạch ‘chưa rõ tiến độ’ vào vận hành, Nang Luong Vietnam, Nov. 25, 2020
  53. Quy hoạch vùng ĐBSCL: Thay thế tất cả nhà máy điện than chưa xây dựng bằng nhà máy LNG và năng lượng tái tạo, Cafe F, Nov. 26, 2020
  54. Investors proposes $4.59 billion Vung Ang III plant, Vietnam Investment Review, Jul. 12, 2021
  55. 2021 Draft PDP 8,, accessed 12-3-2021
  56. Trung Chanh, 18 dự án nhiệt điện than trong quy hoạch khó tiếp cận vốn, The Saigon Times, Oct. 3, 2021
  57. 57.0 57.1
  58. “Draft National Power Development Plan VIII,” MOIT, July 4, 2022
  59. “Thiệt hại ra sao nếu không làm 2.430MW điện mặt trời ngoài quy hoạch Điện 8,” Laodong, July 18, 2022
  60. Hà Tĩnh: Yêu cầu TKV tạm dừng vận chuyển than cho Nhà máy nhiệt điện Vũng Áng 1, Cafe F, 23 Feb. 2017.
  61. Nhà máy Nhiệt điện Vũng Áng 1: Triển khai hiệu quả các công trình bảo vệ môi trường, PetroTimes, 11 Mar. 2017.
  62. Hidefumi Fujimoto, [1], Nikkei, Feb. 1, 2021
  63. DANH MỤC CÁC DỰ ÁN NGUỒN ĐIỆN VÀO VẬN HÀNH GIAI ĐOẠN 2016 - 2030, Ban hành kèm theo Quyết định số 428/QĐ-TTg ngày 18 tháng 3 năm 2016 của Thủ tướng Chính phủ (LIST OF POWER PROJECT IN OPERATION PERIOD 2016 - 2030, Issued together with Decision No. 428 / QD - TTg of March 18, 2016 by the Prime Minister)
  64. "Japan Banks to Finance $95M to Vietnam Coal-fired Power Project," VUFO-NGO Resource Centre Vietnam, accessed April 23, 2020
  65. "Vung Ang 3 Coal-Fired Power Plant (1200MW)," IJGlobal transaction data, March 17, 2020 (paywall)

Related articles

External resources