UN ESCAP supports governments in Asia-Pacific in implementing measures to efficiently involve the private sector in infrastructure development.
The purpose of the present publication, “Towards better infrastructure products: a survey of investor’s perceptions and expectations of infrastructure investment”, is to conduct the first in-depth study of the perceived role by infrastructure assets for investors.
The New Climate Economy explores how countries at all levels of income can have better economic growth and a better climate.
This report seeks to identify key capital markets instruments that can help mobilize institutional investors to infrastructure and small and medium enterprises (SME) financing in emerging market economies (EMEs).
This paper finds that better Public Investment Management enhances public infrastructure quality and economic growth, and pinpoints key institutional reforms needs to boost public investment efficiency and productivity.
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.
The Infrastructure Investment Policy Blueprint offers a practical set of recommendations for governments on attracting private capital for infrastructure projects while creating clear social and economic value for their citizens.
Infrastructure investment needs to be substantially increased in most developing and emerging economies to meet social needs and support more rapid economic growth.
This paper investigates the emerging global landscape for public-private co-investments in infrastructure.
This document states that increased public infrastructure investment raises output in both the short and long term, particularly during periods of economic slack and when investment efficiency is high.
This report gives an overview of the main types of government and market based instruments and incentives able to boost the mobilisation of financial resources to long-term investment.
This paper takes stock of existing indicators and points to recurrent issues affecting the mobilisation of greater investment in infrastructure.
Public-Private Partnerships (PPPs) are now being used in many countries to develop infrastructure projects.
Marsh & McLennan Companies’ Asia Pacific Risk Center estimates that between 55-65 percent of projects in Asia are not bankable without support from government or multilateral development banks.
The Financial Stability Board (FSB) have published a consultation report on the Evaluation of the effects of financial regulatory reforms on infrastructure finance.