At their 2014 Summit, the B20 called on G20 governments to apply best practice procurement processes in all large and/or publicly significant infrastructure projects.
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.
Public-Private Partnerships (PPPs) are now being used in many countries to develop infrastructure projects.
Practical solutions and models for addressing obstacles to institutional investment in infrastructure in developing countries WBG – a note that considers the existing types of institutional investors and their potential for filling the infrastructure financing gap and more.
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.
The purpose of these principles is to help government work with private sector partners to finance and bring to fruition projects in areas of vital economic importance, such as transport, water and power supply and telecommunications.
This Public-Private Partnership (PPP) Handbook is designed for the staff of the Asian Development Bank (ADB) and its developing member countries' clients.
This handbook synthesises and disseminates knowledge to inform the planning, implementation, and operations of urban rail projects.
This tool presented here in an Excel format was designed to evaluate the fulfillment of good corporate governance practices in primarily state owned water and sanitation companies in the region.
This taxonomy developed by OECD maps out investment options available to private investors, identifying channels through which they can invest in infrastructure projects.
This report assesses infrastructure PPP investments in an expanded list of Fragile and Conflict Affected States (EFCS2), as well as the PPP regulatory frameworks during the 2012-2016 period.
The Development, Aid and Governance Indicators (DAGI) facilitate evidence-based policy analysis and foster discussions about trends in foreign assistance, governance and global development.
The Framework provides systematic structure for proactively disclosing information pertaining to PPP Projects.
The OECD developed a Framework for the Governance of Infrastructure, which was endorsed by the G20.
The goal of this paper is to estimate the additional annual spending required for meaningful progress on the SDGs in these areas. Our estimates refer to additional spending in 2030, relative to a baseline of current spending to GDP in these sectors.
G20 finance ministers and central bank governors developed a set of leading practices to promote and prioritize quality infrastructure investment.