This report addresses the critical question: how can the public and private sectors build successful partnerships?
This PPP checklist is an extension of the initial framework.
This second version of the PPP Reference Guide, as the first one, presents a global overview of the diversity of approaches and experiences in the implementation of PPPs and more.
This paper compares and contrasts the experience of institutional investors in the two countries looking at factors such as infrastructure policies, the pension system, investment strategies and governance of pension funds.
The Reference Guide attempts to provide the most relevant examples, references and resources to help readers inform themselves on key PPP topics.
The aim of this guidebook is to compile information on PPP frameworks in APEC member economies into a single information as a facilitatory tool for investment.
The aim of this PPP-Readiness Self-Assessment is to provide a diagnostic tool for identifying the key areas that governments need to address in order to involve the private sector more actively in the infrastructure development process.
The procurement guidelines were introduced in April 2015 by ADB. The purpose of these Guidelines is to inform those carrying out a project that is financed in whole or in part by a loan from the Asian Development Bank (ADB), ADB-financed grant, or ADB-administered funds.
This is a summary of policies and procedures governing procurement and selection of consultants in Bank-financed projects.
Measuring performance is the first step in understanding the strengths and weaknesses of any system and take corrective actions.
The OECD Recommendation on Public Procurement is the overarching OECD guiding principle on public procurement that promotes the strategic and holistic use of public procurement.
Infrastructure investment needs to be substantially increased in most developing and emerging economies to meet social needs and support more rapid economic growth.
Public-Private Partnerships (PPPs) are now being used in many countries to develop infrastructure projects.
Participating in tenders abroad might not be the right strategy for every construction company, nor is it a priority for every tendering authority to attract foreign bidders.
The paper looks at the consequences of Technological disruption in construction for infrastructure-investment managers.
The International Labour Organization (ILO) has promoted employment-intensive public and community works programmes as a major means of job creation and poverty alleviation in developing countries.
In June 2016, under Japanese presidency, G7 Leaders endorsed “G7 Ise- Shima Principles for Promoting Quality Infrastructure Investment,” which has crystalized as definition of quality infrastructure investment.
G20 finance ministers and central bank governors developed a set of leading practices to promote and prioritize quality infrastructure investment.
The policy framework for investment provides a systematic approach for improving investment conditions and a comprehensive checklist of key policy issues for consideration by any government interested in creating an enabling environment for all types of investment.