Additionally, we cannot predict the effect that any transfer of ownership would have on the trading price of our Class A common stock or our ability to raise capital or make investments in the future, because such matters would depend to a large extent on the identity of the new owner and the new owner’s intentions with regard to us. We may have limited ability to consent to or otherwise influence or control the ultimate purchaser or purchasers of the Class B common stock sold by SunEdison.
Such changes could also result in further breach or termination of any agreements under which SunEdison provides O&M or asset management services to us, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition, results of operations and cash flows. The risks of such breach and termination are described above in under Risks Related to our Relationship with SunEdison and the SunEdison Bankruptcy. A change of control that results in a subsequent holder or holders of our stock gaining control of the Company without the consent of our Revolver lenders would also constitute an event of default under our Revolver and would require Global Operating to offer to repurchase its Senior Notes at 101% of the applicable principal amount, plus accrued and unpaid interest and additional interest, if any, to the repurchase date. Furthermore, a change of control would trigger a termination of the Interest Payment Agreement. SunEdison can enter into these transactions without needing the approval of our Class A common stockholders, but sales or transfers of SunEdison’s ownership interests are subject to certain restrictions under our governing documents. If we are unable to find suitable replacements, our ability to implement our strategy could be diminished. Additionally, the occurrence of such changes may trigger change of control provisions found in certain of our PPAs and in agreements as described in the Risk Factor “Certain of our PPAs and non-recourse financing arrangements include provisions that would permit the counterparty to terminate the contract or accelerate maturity in the event SunEdison ceases, directly or indirectly, to control or own a certain percentage of our company.” Finally, implementation of our strategy relies on our executive officers and key personnel for their strategic guidance and expertise. The occurrence of such changes could result in the departure of one or more of these executive officers or key personnel.
Our growth strategy was substantially dependent on SunEdison and the SunEdison Bankruptcy has had a negative impact on our growth and future growth.
Our growth strategy was substantially dependent on SunEdison, including its ability to obtain financing and generate sufficient cash to adequately fund its operations, and on SunEdison’s ability to fund the construction and development of Call Right Projects under the Project Investment Agreement and Support Agreement. SunEdison has breached the Project Investment Agreement, the India PSA, Support Agreement, and other agreements with respect to the Call Right Projects and we do not expect it to perform under any of them. As a result, our growth prospects, including our ability to grow our dividend per share, have been, and may continue to be, negatively affected.
The SunEdison Bankruptcy may adversely affect our relationships with current or potential counterparties.
We have important counterparties at every level of operations, including offtakers under the PPAs, corporate and project level lenders, suppliers and service providers. The SunEdison Bankruptcy may damage our relationship with our counterparties due to concerns about the SunEdison Bankruptcy and its impact on our business. These concerns may cause counterparties to be less willing grant waivers or forbearances if needed for other matters and more likely to enforce contractual provisions or reduce utilization of our services (or the provision of supplies or services) where the counterparty has flexibility in volume or duration. These concerns may also cause our existing or potential new counterparties to be less likely to enter into new agreements or to demand more expensive or onerous terms, credit support, security or other conditions. Damage to our existing or potential future counterparty relationships may materially and adversely affect our business, financial condition and results of operations, including our growth strategy.
SunEdison is our controlling stockholder and exercises substantial influence over Global; it may take actions that conflict with the interests of our other stockholders.
SunEdison beneficially owns all of our outstanding Class B common stock. Each share of our outstanding Class B common stock entitles SunEdison to 100 votes on all matters presented to our stockholders. As a result of its ownership of our Class B common stock, SunEdison possesses approximately 98.2% of the combined voting power of our stockholders even though SunEdison only owns approximately 35.2% of total shares outstanding (inclusive of Class A common stock and Class B common stock). As a result of this ownership, SunEdison has a substantial influence on our affairs and its voting power will constitute a large percentage of any quorum of our stockholders voting on any matter requiring the approval of our stockholders. Such matters include the election of directors, the adoption of amendments to our amended and restated certificate of incorporation and bylaws and approval of mergers or sale of all or substantially all of our assets. This concentration of ownership may also have the effect of delaying or preventing a change in control of our company or discouraging others from making tender offers for our shares, which could depress the price per share a bidder might otherwise be willing to pay. In addition, SunEdison, for so long as it and its controlled affiliates possess a majority of the combined voting