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The pace of digital transformation has been accelerating worldwide. As part of this continued growth trajectory, the use by corporates of data centres has become essential. The COVID-19 pandemic has given an additional boost to the expansion of the digital economy, as businesses adapt to home-working and additional data needs. Planning for an increasingly digital and innovative future will rely not only on the existence of appropriate infrastructure but also on the ability of market participants to access it.

To read more about how trade receivables financing could be a valuable weapon in the data centre’s financial armoury, access the full article below.DOWNLOAD PUBLICATION

*This article was first published in the International Financial Law Review.


Simon Porter is a member of the Firm’s Structured Capital Markets Group in the London office, where he works on a wide range of capital markets and structured finance transactions. His practice includes specialist advice to corporate trustees in capital markets transactions.


Jeremy Levy is a partner in Baker McKenzie’s Structured Capital Markets Team in London, working in the areas of securitisation, structured finance and derivatives & financial products. Jeremy joined Baker McKenzie as a trainee in 2005 and qualified into the Structured Capital Markets Team in 2007. Jeremy has been named a Next Generation Lawyer and a Next Generation Partner by the Legal 500.


Sarah Porter is a partner in Baker McKenzie’s Structured Finance Group in London.

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