874 results found
Founded in 2022, the GI Hub’s Private Sector Advisory Council (PSAC) acts as a crucial bridge for dialogue, input, and action that aims to increase private sector participation in sustainable infrastructure.
The GI Hub attended the third G20 Infrastructure Working Group (IWG) meeting under the Indian G20 Presidency, held 26–28 June in Rishikesh, Uttarakhand.
We speak with the Colouring Cities Research Programme’s Polly Hudson on how open platforms for building attribute data will help to solve common urban challenges, and help increase the quality, sustainability, efficiency, and resilience of buildings.
The ability of MDBs to maintain their central role in sustainable development in developing countries hinges on the banks’ ability to increase investing capacity and meet the needs of those countries.
Resources and examples showcase technology’s role in improving infrastructure performance, and solutions to finance technology and manage risk.
The GI Hub has formed a strategic partnership with the Sustainable Markets Initiative Blended Finance Task Force, to identify solutions that scale private investment and mobilise capital to accelerate the transition to net zero.
The higher risk profile of greenfield infrastructure, and lack of investment-ready project pipelines, make it challenging to deploy private investment to greenfield infrastructure.
Our latest Q&A explores the key objectives, learnings, and insights from the Infrastructure Governance in Canada Report
Our co-authored article with the Wilson Center explains how emerging and developing economies can create an enabling environment for private investment by de-risking at the country level
Banks are leaders in structuring and financing private investment in new projects, however recent banking regulations discourage them from prioritising infrastructure
The report was created to establish a shared set of principles to unite the sector and assist in aligning policies, strategies, and initiatives towards a circular economy.
McKinsey interviews our CEO, Marie Lam-Frendo about key strategies to help infrastructure leaders to attract private investment and meet net zero goals
Interrelated challenges are common bottlenecks in the planning process for linear infrastructure designed to address climate change. This article explores how the Linear Infrastructure Planning Panel is enabling InfraTech for accessible decisionmaking.
The carbon finance market is evolving rapidly but is fragmented and complex. With project and political risks affecting the private sector’s willingness to enter new carbon markets, what can governments of developing countries do to scale up participation?
Drawing on current global developments, GI Hub CEO Marie Lam-Frendo offers five recommendations for how governments can act within the 4Ps of planning, policy, performance, and partnership to leverage infrastructure for economic and social outcomes, and to support the low-carbon transition.
With infrastructure responsible for 79% of global GHGs, JETPs have great potential to rebuild trust among stakeholders and help mobilise private climate finance to support the climate transition and sustainable infrastructure development broadly. The JETP platform offers a valuable sandbox to co-create and validate new approaches and innovations while firming up political will
Public investment is 83% of all investment in infrastructure, and lack of data about how this investment is prioritised and allocated impedes private participation and investment. The GI Hub’s InfraTracker is the first annual tracker of public investment in infrastructure for the G20. This article delves into how we estimate public investment priorities, and why doing so isn’t as straightforward as it may seem.
This article examines what trends like slowing globalisation, trade wars, politicisation of trade, and 'friendshoring' mean for infrastructure.
Today the GI Hub has released Transition Pathways to Sustainable Infrastructure, a new resource to help governments shape future infrastructure to meet global climate targets and the UN Sustainable Development Goals with practical, accessible research and open consultations.
In this article, the authors explore the successes and failures of the built environment’s digital transformation to date, why the Smart City concept is necessary but not sufficient and 3 steps for achieving the Adaptive City of the future – one which works for everyone.