The Lawrence National Centre for Policy and Management at Western's Ivey Business School was asked by group of firms active in both procurement environments to compare the processes and incentive structures.
The performance of an urban road system can be defined according to different thematic areas such as traffic flow, accessibility, maintenance and safety, for which the scientific literature proposes different measurement indicators.
The purpose of this Report is to present and discuss ‘recommended’ language in respect of a selection of these typically encountered provisions.
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 PPP Insight looks at the different ways that the private sector has been engaged in PPPs around the world and the extensive vairety of payment mechanisms.
Between September and October 2018, we gathered the views of 118 power and utility company executives from over 100 companies and 56 different countries or territories in Europe, the Americas, Asia Pacific, Middle East and Africa.
The Reference Guide attempts to provide the most relevant examples, references and resources to help readers inform themselves on key PPP topics.
By delivering efficient, cost-effective and innovative maintenance services, well-designed output and performance-based road maintenance contracts can help maintain road assets and achieve value-for-money.
The efficiency of toll roads is important. Not just for tolling operators, but also for governments, investors and the driving public.
The core principle behind the PPP is the creation of a contractual bubble – a framework of contracts.
Thanks to the Internet of Things (IoT), physical assets are turning into participants in real-time global digital markets.
This book proposes a synthesis of several of the works carried out for the research program, as well as a comparison with other works treating a similar problem.
The report identifies and illustrates three critical success factors that governments should be aware of and should seriously consider for their operations and mainteance strategies.
This paper takes stock of existing indicators and points to recurrent issues affecting the mobilisation of greater investment in infrastructure.