This report reviews the major approaches for assessing national and regional economic benefits, as well as the potential distributional implications of transport induced benefits.
Benefit-cost analysis (BCA) is a valuable and widely used tool. To reduce the odds of misuse, this report probes some important methodological issues, especially as they relate to transport projects.
The purpose of the Guideline is to establish the types of socioeconomic evaluations that are applicable to the mass urban transport investment projects.
This Toolkit is Module 2 of the Guidelines and Toolkits for Urban Transport Development, prepared by the Asian Development Bank (ADB) and the Ministry of Urban Development of India.
This is a self-learning tool for city transport leaders and their advisers, but also a public resource that provides guidance in the planning, design, implementation, and evaluation of an ITS program.
This report sets out several recent advances and describes efforts to improve the quality of Transport Cost-benefit analysis (CBA) and its applicability to decision-making.
The EIB adopted a revised transport lending policy on 13 December 2011, which sets the guiding principles and selection criteria that will reinforce the Bank's contribution to this sector.
The document provides a guidance for planning investments by the Government. The Governments currently cherry-pick the evaluation method that suits the result they want.
Oxford Economics, in cooperation with the Organization of American States (OAS), has published a report on the TIR System as an example of a best practice for facilitating intermodal transport in Latin American Countries.
This toolkit was prepared to assist public entities in the state of Maharashtra in India in developing public-private partnership (PPP) urban bus transport projects.
This report from PwC, with research by Oxford Economics, analyses and projects capital project and infrastructure spending across the globe.
Since its unveiling in October 2013, China’s Belt & Road Initiative (B&R) has promoted Eurasian trade and integration along the Silk Road Economic Belt and the Maritime Silk Road.
To improve the infrastructure project development process, the MIWM has developed an investment program called MIRT (Multi-Year Programme for Infrastructure, Spatial Planning and Transport).
The core principle behind the PPP is the creation of a contractual bubble – a framework of contracts.
It addresses the growing worldwide interest in the use of light rail metro transit (LRMT) schemes to provide urban transport solutions and reviews the potential use of public-private partnership (PPP).
Infrastructure Financing Trends in Africa – 2017 is the Infrastructure Consortium for Africa’s (ICA’s) annual report on how financial resources are being mobilised to facilitate the development of the continent’s transport, water and sanitation, energy and ICT sectors.
In February 2013, Transport for London commissioned Oxford Economics and York Aviation to prepare a technical note on the economic value of connectivity by air as part of the Mayor’s Aviation Work Programme during 2012-13.
Automated fare collection (AFC) systems are a key component of sustainable, high-quality urban transport services. This paper addresses the objectives, challenges and lessons learned from AFC schemes, with a particular focus on emerging markets and second-tier cities with limited resources.
The Commission has developed this Resource Book, consisting of a set of case studies of PPPs in both Western and Central Europe and in various sectors including: Water and Wastewater Management, Solid Waste Management and Transport.
We are connected to the global economy in numerous ways – through the trade in goods and services, through crossborder investment, and through the movement of people and ideas.