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Heineken
Heineken
N.V. (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈɦɛinəkə(n)]; at times self-styled as HEINEKEN) is a Dutch brewing company, founded in 1864 by Gerard Adriaan Heineken
Gerard Adriaan Heineken
in Amsterdam. As of 2017, Heineken
Heineken
owns over 165 breweries in more than 70 countries. It produces 250 international, regional, local and speciality beers and ciders and employs approximately 73,000 people.[3] With an annual beer production of 188.3 million hectoliters in 2015, and global revenues of EUR 20,511 millions in 2015,[4] Heineken
Heineken
N.V. is the number one brewer in Europe
Europe
and one of the largest brewers by volume in the world.[5] Heineken's Dutch breweries are located in Zoeterwoude, 's-Hertogenbosch
's-Hertogenbosch
and Wijlre. The original brewery in Amsterdam, closed in 1988, is preserved as a museum called Heineken Experience. Since the merger between the two largest brewing empires in the world, Anheuser-Busch InBev
Anheuser-Busch InBev
and SABMiller, in October 2016, Heineken
Heineken
has been the second largest brewer in the world.[6] The person with the largest share in ownership is the London-based Charlene de Carvalho-Heineken, daughter of Freddy Heineken
Freddy Heineken
and wife of Michel de Carvalho, who has worked for N M Rothschild & Sons since the 1970s.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Gerard Adriaan Heineken 1.2 Henry Pierre Heineken 1.3 Alfred Henry Heineken 1.4 Present

2 Global structure

2.1 Executive team 2.2 Brewing plants

2.2.1 Africa and the Middle East 2.2.2 Asia Pacific 2.2.3 Europe 2.2.4 The Americas

2.3 Beer
Beer
brands

3 Ownership 4 Marketing

4.1 Advertising 4.2 Sponsorships 4.3 Holland Heineken
Heineken
House 4.4 Heineken
Heineken
Experience

5 Price fixing
Price fixing
convictions 6 References 7 External links

History[edit]

Previous logo until 2011

Interior of the former Heineken
Heineken
brewery in Amsterdam, which is now the museum Heineken
Heineken
Experience

Exterior of the former Heineken
Heineken
brewery in Amsterdam
Amsterdam
on Stadhouderskade and Ferdinand Bolstraat

Gerard Adriaan Heineken[edit] The Heineken
Heineken
company was founded in 1864 when the 22-year-old Gerard Adriaan Heineken
Heineken
bought a brewery known as De Hooiberg (the haystack) in Amsterdam. In 1869 Heineken
Heineken
switched to the use of bottom-fermenting yeast. In 1873 the brewery's name changed to Heineken's Bierbrouwerij Maatschappij (HBM), and opened a second brewery in Rotterdam
Rotterdam
in 1874. In 1886 Dr. H. Elion, a pupil of the French chemist Louis Pasteur, developed the " Heineken
Heineken
A-yeast" in the Heineken
Heineken
laboratory. This yeast is still the key ingredient of Heineken
Heineken
beer. Henry Pierre Heineken[edit] The founder's son, Henry Pierre Heineken (nl), managed the company from 1917 to 1940, and continued involvement with the company until 1951. During his tenure, Heineken
Heineken
developed techniques to maintain consistent beer quality during large-scale production. After World War I, the company focused more and more on export. Three days after Prohibition
Prohibition
ended in the United States, the first Heineken shipment landed in New York. From that day on, Heineken
Heineken
has remained one of the most successful imported beer brands in the United States. Alfred Henry Heineken[edit]

Heineken
Heineken
brewery in Zoeterwoude, Netherlands

Henry Pierre's son, Alfred Henry "Freddy" Heineken, started working at the company in 1940, and in 1971 was appointed Chairman of the Executive Board. He was a powerful force behind Heineken's continued global expansion, and while he retired from the Executive Board in 1989, he maintained involvement with the company until his death in 2002. During this period, Heineken
Heineken
tried to increase its stock price by purchasing competing breweries and closing them down. After World War II, many small breweries were bought or closed. In 1968 Heineken merged with its biggest competitor, Amstel, and in 1975 opened a new brewery in Zoeterwoude. The Amstel brewery was closed in 1980, and its production moved to Zoeterwoude
Zoeterwoude
and Den Bosch. Present[edit] With the part acquisition of Scottish and Newcastle
Scottish and Newcastle
in 2007/2008 Heineken
Heineken
became the third largest brewer based on revenues, behind the Belgian-Brazilian AB InBev
AB InBev
and the British-South African SABMiller. Since the merger between Anheuser-Busch InBev
Anheuser-Busch InBev
and SABMiller
SABMiller
in October 2016, Heineken
Heineken
has been the second largest brewer in the world.[7] On January 12, 2010, Heineken
Heineken
International successfully bought the brewery division of Mexican giant FEMSA, and also merged with the company, expanding its reach throughout Latin America. The company will sell its products there through FEMSA, which is the largest bottler and brewery in all of Latin America, and maker of such brands as Dos Equis XX, Bohemia and Sol. FEMSA
FEMSA
now owns 20% of Heineken
Heineken
N.V. after the early 2010 all-stock deal, becoming its largest single shareholder after the Dutch families ( Heineken
Heineken
family and Hoyer family) who owns 25.83% and public shareholders owning 54.17%.[8] The FEMSA
FEMSA
acquisition is expected to keep Heineken
Heineken
in its strong position by growing its market share in the Latin American markets. FEMSA
FEMSA
has a massive distribution network and owns Mexico's largest convenience store chain OXXO, which has thousands of locations throughout the country. In September 2014, it was announced that Heineken
Heineken
would sell its Mexican packaging business Empaque to Crown for around $1.23 billion.[9] Also during that month, Heineken
Heineken
revealed it was in talks to sell its Czech operations to Molson Coors.[10] On September 10, 2015, Heineken
Heineken
International announced it would acquire a 50% stake in Lagunitas Brewing Company of Petaluma, California as part of an effort to allow Lagunitas to expand its operations globally. As part of the deal Lagunitas will no longer be considered a craft brewer as the Heineken
Heineken
stake is greater than 25%.[11] In January 2017, Heineken
Heineken
announced it was in negotiations to buy the Kirin Company's 12 breweries in Brazil.[12] The following month, Heineken
Heineken
closed the deal and bought Brasil Kirin for US$700 million.[13] After previously acquiring 50% of Lagunitas Brewing Company, Heineken announced, on May 4, 2017, it would be purchasing the remaining 50%—making it the sole owner of Lagunitas.[14] Global structure[edit] Heineken
Heineken
organises the company into five territories which are then divided into regional operations.[15] The regions are: Western Europe, Central and Eastern Europe, The Americas, Africa and the Middle East, and Asia Pacific. These territories contain 115 brewing plants in more than 65 countries,[16] brewing local brands in addition to the Heineken
Heineken
brand. Executive team[edit] The executive of the company consists of the following people:[17]

Jean-François van Boxmeer, Chairman Executive Board/CEO Laurence Debroux, Member Executive Board/CFO Marc Busain, President Americas Frans Eusman, President Asia Pacific Chris Van Steenbergen, Chief Human Resources Officer Marc Gross, Chief Supply Chain Officer Jan Derck van Karnebeek, Chief Commercial Officer Roland Pirmez, President Africa, Middle East and Eastern Europe Sean O’Neill, Chief Corporate Relations Officer Stefan Orlowski, President Europe

Brewing plants[edit] Heineken's brewing plants have been designed and engineered in 4 main parts of the world.[18] Africa and the Middle East[edit] Heineken
Heineken
has 17 operating companies in Africa and the Middle East.[19] These include:

Brasseries du Maroc, Morocco Al Ahram Beverages Company, Egypt Amstel Brewery, Jordan Harar Brewery, Ethiopia Bralirwa, Rwanda Brarudi, Burundi Brasserie Almaza, Lebanon Brasseries de Bourbon, Réunion Bralima, Democratic Republic of the Congo Consolidated Breweries, Nigeria Groupe Castel Algérie, Algeria Nigerian Breweries, Nigeria Société nouvelles des Brasseries SONOBRA, Tunisia Sierra Leone Brewery
Brewery
Limited, Sierra Leone Sedibeng Brewery, South Africa Tango Brewery, Algeria

Asia Pacific[edit]

Heineken
Heineken
Brewery
Brewery
in Surabaya, Indonesia

Breweries
Breweries
in Asia Pacific:[19]

Cambodia Brewery
Brewery
Ltd (CBL) in Cambodia Shanghai Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
in China Hainan Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
Company Ltd in China Guangzhou Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
in China (under construction) Multi Bintang Indonesia
Indonesia
in Indonesia Lao Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
in Lao Sungai Way Brewery
Brewery
in Malaysia DB Breweries
Breweries
in New Zealand South Pacific Brewery
Brewery
Ltd (SPB) in Papua New Guinea Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Breweries
Breweries
in Singapore Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
Lanka Limited (APB Lanka) in Sri Lanka Thai Asia Pacific
Asia Pacific
Brewery
Brewery
in Thailand Heineken
Heineken
Vietnam Brewery
Brewery
Co Ltd in Vietnam Heineken
Heineken
Hanoi Brewery
Brewery
Co Ltd in Vietnam

Europe[edit]

Heineken
Heineken
offices in Madrid, Spain.

Breweries
Breweries
in Europe:[19]

Brau Union Österreich in Austria Syabar Brewing Company in Belarus Alken-Maes
Alken-Maes
in Belgium Zagorka Brewery
Zagorka Brewery
in Bulgaria Karlovačka pivovara in Croatia Starobrno
Starobrno
in the Czech Republic Federation Breweries
Breweries
in Gateshead, England (closed 2010)[20] H. P. Bulmer
H. P. Bulmer
in Hereford
Hereford
in England John Smith's in Tadcaster, England Royal Brewery
Brewery
in Manchester, England Heineken
Heineken
France :

Brasserie de l'Espérance in Schiltigheim Brasserie Pelforth in Mons-en-Baroeul Brasserie de la Valentine in Marseille Brasserie Fischer in Schiltigheim
Schiltigheim
(closed 2009) Brasserie Adelshoffen in Schiltigheim
Schiltigheim
(closed 2000) Brasserie Mutzig
Mutzig
in Mutzig
Mutzig
(closed 1989)

Athenian Brewery
Brewery
in Greece Heineken Hungária in Hungary Heineken
Heineken
Ireland in Cork, Ireland

Heineken
Heineken
market a beer called "Beanntrai Bru" (which translated from the Irish means " Bantry
Bantry
brewed", despite Bantry
Bantry
having no brewery.

Heineken
Heineken
Italia in Italy Heineken
Heineken
Nederland in the Netherlands Żywiec Brewery
Żywiec Brewery
in Poland Central de Cervejas
Central de Cervejas
in Portugal Heineken
Heineken
Romania in Romania Heineken
Heineken
Brewery
Brewery
LLC in Russia Heineken Srbija
Heineken Srbija
in Serbia Caledonian Brewery, Edinburgh, Scotland Heineken
Heineken
Slovensko in Slovakia Heineken
Heineken
España in Spain Heineken
Heineken
Switzerland in Switzerland Calanda Bräu
Calanda Bräu
in Switzerland

The Americas[edit] Breweries
Breweries
in the Americas:[19]

Brasserie Nationale d'Haiti
Brasserie Nationale d'Haiti
in Haiti Commonwealth Brewery
Brewery
in the Bahamas Cervejarias Kaiser
Cervejarias Kaiser
in Brazil Desnoes & Geddes in Jamaica Cervecería Cuauhtémoc Moctezuma
Cervecería Cuauhtémoc Moctezuma
in Mexico Cervecerías Barú-Panama, S.A. in Panama Windward & Leeward Brewery
Brewery
in Saint Lucia Surinaamse Brouwerij
Surinaamse Brouwerij
in Suriname

On January 20, 2017, Heineken
Heineken
NV and Kirin Holdings confirmed they were in negotiations for Heineken
Heineken
to acquire Kirin's beer operations in Brazil. Kirin had earlier bought assets in Brazil in 2011 with the local brewer Schincariol, which makes Nova Schin and Baden Baden.[21] Beer
Beer
brands[edit] Main article: Heineken
Heineken
brands Heineken
Heineken
International owns a worldwide portfolio of over 170 beer brands, mainly pale lager, though some other beer styles are produced. The two largest brands are Heineken
Heineken
and Amstel; though the portfolio includes Cruzcampo, Affligem, Żywiec, Starobrno, Tiger Beer, Zagorka, Red Stripe, and Birra Moretti. Recently Heineken
Heineken
added a cider blend named Jillz to their list of brands. Since mid-2007, Heineken
Heineken
has also taken ownership of former S&N International brands such as Strongbow and Bulmers
Bulmers
Ciders and John Smith's and Newcastle Brown Ale.[22] In 2010, Heineken
Heineken
bought Mexican brewery FEMSA
FEMSA
Cerveza, including brands Tecate, Sol, Dos Equis, Indio and Kloster. Ownership[edit] The shares of Heineken
Heineken
International are traded on the NYSE Euronext Amsterdam
Amsterdam
and OTCQX under the symbols: HEIA and HEINY respectively. As at December 31, 2013, the shareholding in the group's stock was as depicted in the table below:[23]

Heineken
Heineken
International stock ownership

Rank Name of Owner % Ownership

1 Heineken
Heineken
Holding N.V1 50.005

2 Fomento Económico Mexicano, S.A.B. de C.V2 12.532

3 Others 37.463

Total 100.00

Heineken
Heineken
Holding N.V is a public company listed on the NYSE Euronext Amsterdam. Its single investment is Heineken
Heineken
International. It is majority owned by L’Arche Green N.V an investment vehicle of the Heineken
Heineken
family and the Hoyer family. Fomento Económico Mexicano, S.A.B. de C.V (FEMSA) holds an additional 14.935% in Heineken
Heineken
Holding N.V bringing the total direct and indirect shareholding in Heineken
Heineken
International to 20%.

Marketing[edit] Advertising[edit] Heineken's main advertising slogan in the UK was "Refreshes the parts other beers cannot reach",[24] some of which featured voice-over narration by Danish comedian/pianist Victor Borge. The British TV campaign ran for over 30 years – stopping in 2005.[25][26] From March 2011 they have been advertising using the song 'The Golden Age' by The Asteroids Galaxy Tour. After the success of The Entrance, a web advert (4M views in YouTube), Heineken
Heineken
launched The Date in May 2011.[27] In March 2017 in Amsterdam, Heineken
Heineken
opened a pop-up bakery for five days to promote the yeast used in its brewing. The bread was made by Mark Plaating and proceeds were donated to a local baking guild.[28] Sponsorships[edit]

Rugby ball
Rugby ball
used in the Heineken
Heineken
Cup

Heineken
Heineken
sponsors several sporting events. The Heineken Cup
Heineken Cup
was an annual rugby union knock-out competition involving leading club, regional and provincial teams from the Six Nations: England, France, Scotland, Wales, Ireland, and Italy. Heineken
Heineken
was the sponsor from the cup's inaugural tournament in 1995-96, until the tournament ceased in 2014 and was replaced by the European Rugby Champions Cup. Heineken continues its sponsorship of European Club Rugby as the principle partner of the European Rugby Champions Cup
European Rugby Champions Cup
and has been credited as the Founding Partner of European Rugby. The Heineken Open (tennis) is a tennis tournament on the ATP International Series played in Auckland, New Zealand. Heineken
Heineken
has been an integral partner of the UEFA Champions League since 2005, with a theme of "Enjoyed together around the world."[29] Heineken
Heineken
also sponsors the music events: the Heineken
Heineken
Open'er Festival, a contemporary music festival held in Poland; and, since 2004, the Oxegen
Oxegen
music festival in Ireland. Heineken
Heineken
sponsors the Ballyheigue Summerfest in County Kerry, Ireland. In 2016, Heineken
Heineken
became the Official Beer
Beer
of the Formula One
Formula One
World Championship after the Canadian Grand Prix.[30] Holland Heineken
Heineken
House[edit] Since 1992 Heineken
Heineken
organises, together with NOC*NSF, the Dutch meeting place at all the Olympic Games, called the Holland Heineken House. Heineken
Heineken
Experience[edit]

Inside the Heineken
Heineken
Experience

The Heineken Experience
Heineken Experience
is a museum about Heineken Pilsener
Heineken Pilsener
and the Heineken
Heineken
brewery, based in the original brewery in Amsterdam. The building was built in 1867, and was in use as a brewery until 1988.[31] In 1991, when part of the establishment was torn down, the Heineken
Heineken
Reception and Information Centre (Dutch: Heineken
Heineken
ontvangst- en informatiecentrum) was opened in the remaining building. In 2001 the name was changed to Heineken
Heineken
Experience.[32] The museum features "rides", interactive exhibits, and two bars. It also gives an insight into the company's history and brewing processes through the years. Visitors receive one small tasting glass and two full-sized glasses of Heineken
Heineken
beer to drink at the end of the tour, both paid for by the 16 euro entry fee. Price fixing
Price fixing
convictions[edit] On April 18, 2007 the European commission
European commission
fined Heineken
Heineken
€219.3m, Grolsch
Grolsch
€31.65m and Bavaria €22.85m for operating a price fixing cartel in the Netherlands, totalling €273.7m. InBev, (formerly Interbrew), escaped without a penalty because it provided "decisive information" about the cartel which operated between 1996 and 1999 and others in the EU market. The brewers controlled 95% of the Dutch market, with Heineken
Heineken
claiming a half and the three others 15% each.[33] Neelie Kroes
Neelie Kroes
said she was "very disappointed" that the collusion took place at the very highest (boardroom) level. She added, Heineken, Grolsch, Bavaria and InBev tried to cover their tracks by using code names and abbreviations for secret meetings to carve up the market for beer sold to supermarkets, hotels, restaurants and cafes. The price fixing extended to cheaper own-brand labels and rebates for bars.[33] In 2004 Heineken
Heineken
and Kronenbourg
Kronenbourg
(then part of Scottish and Newcastle), the two dominant brewers in France, were fined €2.5m - with the penalty reduced for co-operating.[33]

“ This is simply unacceptable: that major beer suppliers colluded to up prices and to carve up markets among themselves[33] ”

— EU Competition Commissioner Neelie Kroes

References[edit]

Companies portal Beer
Beer
portal

^ a b "Executive Team". Heineken. Archived from the original on August 13, 2015. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ a b c d e f [1] ^ "Press Release". Heineken. January 20, 2017. Retrieved February 5, 2017.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
N.V. 2015 Annual Report". Heineken. Heineken. February 17, 2016. Retrieved February 5, 2017.  ^ "Company Profile". Heineken. Heineken
Heineken
N.V. 2017. Retrieved February 5, 2017. With recent acquisitions in Africa, India, Asia and Latin America, we are continuing to increase our presence within emerging markets, which will contribute to our ongoing growth.  ^ Blenkinsop, Philip (January 20, 2017). " Heineken
Heineken
in talks over Kirin's struggling Brazil business". Reuters. Thomson Reuters. Retrieved February 5, 2017. Japan's Nikkei business daily reported that Heineken
Heineken
would pay around 100 billion yen ($872 million) for the business.  ^ Blenkinsop, Philip (January 20, 2017). " Heineken
Heineken
in talks over Kirin's struggling Brazil business". Reuters. Thomson Reuters. Retrieved February 5, 2017.  ^ "Ownership Structure". Heineken
Heineken
International. March 1, 2014. Archived from the original on April 15, 2014. Retrieved April 12, 2014.  ^ Heineken
Heineken
to sell Mexican can, bottle maker to Crown. Reuters, September 1, 2014 ^ Heineken
Heineken
in talks to sell Czech operations to Molson Coors. Reuters, September 9, 2014 ^ John Kell, " Heineken
Heineken
buys 50% stake in craft brewer Lagunitas", Fortune, September 10, 2015 ^ Blenkinsop, Philip (January 20, 2017). " Heineken
Heineken
in talks over Kirin's struggling Brazil business". Reuters. Thomson Reuters. Retrieved February 5, 2017. Japan's Nikkei business daily reported that Heineken
Heineken
would pay around 100 billion yen ($872 million) for the business.  ^ Inagaki, Kana (February 13, 2017). "Kirin ends Brazilian venture with $700m sale to Heineken". Financial Times. The Financial Times Ltd. Retrieved February 24, 2017. Deal makes Dutch group the second-biggest brewer in the world’s third-largest beer market.  ^ Swindell, Bill (May 4, 2017). " Heineken
Heineken
buys remaining 50 percent interest in Lagunitas Brewing Co". The Press Democrat. Sonoma Media Investments, LLC. Retrieved May 5, 2017. Heineken
Heineken
is buying Lagunitas in a deal to help propel the craft beer sector globally amid a rapidly changing industry.  ^ "Countries and Brands". Archived from the original on January 2, 2010.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
International Heineken
Heineken
International - Profile". Heinekeninternational.com. Retrieved February 26, 2014.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
N.V. 2015 Annual Report". Heineken. Heineken. February 17, 2016. Retrieved February 5, 2017.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
International Breweries". Archived from the original on February 8, 2007.  ^ a b c d "Our Global and International Brands". Heineken International. Heineken. Retrieved November 23, 2016.  ^ "BBC.co.uk". BBC News. May 21, 2010. Retrieved February 26, 2014.  ^ van Tartwijk, Maarten (January 20, 2017), Heineken
Heineken
in Talks to Buy Kirin’s Brazil Assets, New York: The Wall Street Journal, retrieved January 22, 2017  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
International Brands". heinekeninternational.com. Heineken International. Retrieved April 28, 2007.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
Holding N.V. 2013 Annual Report". Heineken
Heineken
Holding N.V. December 31, 2013. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Heineken
Heineken
Logo: Design and History. FamousLogos.net. Retrieved June 12, 2011. ^ Walsh, Dominic (October 21, 2005). " Heineken
Heineken
calls last orders on television ads after 30 years". The Times. London. Retrieved May 4, 2010.  ^ Walsh, Dominic (October 21, 2005). "Attempt to reach other parts with stronger beer". The Times. London. Retrieved May 4, 2010.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
lance The Date, sa nouvelle campagne virale sur le web". Thebuzzbrowser.fr. Retrieved February 26, 2014.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
Opens a Pop-Up Bakery in Amsterdam
Amsterdam
to Promote Its Yeast
Yeast
- Video - Creativity Online". Retrieved May 4, 2017.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
International Heineken
Heineken
announces new UEFA Champions League". Archived from the original on March 21, 2012.  ^ " Heineken
Heineken
announces global partnership with Formula One
Formula One
Management". Formula1.com. Formula One
Formula One
World Championship Ltd. June 9, 2016. Retrieved June 9, 2016.  ^ "About Heineken
Heineken
Experience". heinekenexperience.com. Heineken Experience. Retrieved April 28, 2007.  ^ "Nederlandse Biermusea". michel-tencate.tmfweb.nl. Retrieved April 28, 2007.  ^ a b c d Gow, David (April 18, 2007). " Heineken
Heineken
and Grolsch
Grolsch
fined for price-fixing". The Guardian. London. Retrieved August 1, 2007. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Heineken.

Official website

v t e

AEX companies of the Netherlands

Aalberts ABN AMRO Aegon Ahold Delhaize Akzo Nobel Altice ArcelorMittal ASML Boskalis DSM Galapagos Gemalto Heineken ING KPN NN Group Philips Randstad RELX Royal Dutch Shell SBM Offshore Unibail-Rodamco Unilever Vopak Wolters Kluwer

v t e

Heineken
Heineken
International

Subsidiaries

Bralima Brewery Bralirwa
Bralirwa
Brewery Brarudi Calanda Bräu Central de Cervejas Heineken
Heineken
Asia Pacific

Archipelago Brewery DB Breweries Double Brown Heineken
Heineken
Malaysia Monteith's

Heineken
Heineken
Hungária Karlovačka pivovara Żywiec Brewery

Cieszyn Brewery Elbrewery Warka Brewery Leżajsk Brewery

Murphy's Brewery

Murphy's Irish Stout

Nigerian Breweries Sierra Leone Brewery
Brewery
Limited

Brands

Beamish and Crawford Bintang Beer Birra Moretti Bulmers

H. P. Bulmer

Cruzcampo Foster's Lager Heineken Heineken
Heineken
Oud Bruin Heineken
Heineken
Premium Light Heineken
Heineken
Tarwebok Karlovačko Killian's Lagunitas Brewing Company Laško Brewery Maes pils Mützig Newcastle Brown Ale Piton Royal Club Sagres Scrumpy Jack John Smith's Brewery Stolichno Strongbow Surinaamse Brouwerij Woodpecker Cider Zagorka Zlatý Bažant

Facilities

Amstel Brewery Cuauhtémoc Moctezuma Brewery Holland Heineken
Heineken
House

2012

People

Charlene de Carvalho-Heineken Freddy Heineken Henry Joseph Kelliher

Related

Heineken
Heineken
Experience Kidnapping of Fr

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