The China public private partnerships (PPP) Centre is mainly responsible for the policy research, consultancy and training, capacity building, financial support, information collection, international exchanges and other matters related to PPP.
The GI Hub’s Bill Brummitt met today with China Public Private Partnerships Centre Deputy Director General Mr Han Bin and his team in Beijing. Under discussion was the deployment strategy for the Mandarin version of the GI Hub’s risk allocation matrices, as well as the GI Hub’s Project Pipeline, and other areas for co-operation.
The aim of these Reports is to assist the Chinese government by providing an international perspective on the development of PPPs in China and to make suggestions on ways in which these important reforms could be taken forward â€“ drawing on our own experience in the UK and from around the world.
The GI Hub presented at the China Public-Private Partnerships Center's International Symposium on the Good Practices of China's PP held in Beijing. The GI Hub's Richard Timbs gave a presentation on global PPP trends, while the Hub's Mark Moseley moderated a session on PPP Risk Allocation at the session held on May 18, 2017. As well, the Chinese version of the Hub's PPP Risk Allocation tool, Allocating Risks in PPP Contracts, was launched.
The Global Infrastructure Hub and the China Public-Private Partnerships Centre (CPPPC) have today launched a Mandarin translation of the GI Hub’s report on Allocating Risks in PPP Contracts.
On 22 November 2018, the Global Infrastructure Hub (GI Hub) and the China Public Private Partnerships Centre (CPPPC) signed a memorandum of understanding (MoU) to establish and strengthen the collaborative partnership between the organisations.
China PPP Fund Corporation was established on March 4, 2016, with registered capital of 180 billion RMB. The Fund participates in PPP projects' investment as social capital, sticking to market and professional operation. Dates of Effectiveness - 3 April 2016 - 3 April 2046
What might one expect for the future of mobility in China in 2030? Mobility is defined as the ability to travel from one location to another, regardless of mode or purpose. RAND researchers used a six-step scenario development process to develop two thought-provoking scenarios that address this question.
China PPP Projects Management Database and Its Quarterly Reports