The Quality Infrastructure Investment Database is an initiative of the G20 under the 2019 Japanese Presidency, in collaboration with the Global Infrastructure Hub, the OECD and the World Bank.
The database includes resources and facilities relevant to Quality Infrastructure Investment under the principles of Sustainable Growth & Development, Economic Efficiency, Environmental Considerations, Building Resilience, Social Considerations, and Infrastructure Governance.
To achieve more efficient outcomes and address the high cost of delivering infrastructure in the UK it is necessary for both public and private sector clients to ensure their capability aligns with the challenges they face and to optimise their approach to engaging their supply chains.
It is a forward-looking pipeline of planned projects and programmes in economic and social infrastructure.
The report was created in the backdrop of the establishment of the UK National Infrastructure Commission (NIC), building on experience in Australia and elsewhere.
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.
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.
The study aims to understand the role of specialist investors in UK infrastructure and the impact on performance of vital infrastructure assets over the past decade.
The Infrastructure and Projects Authority (IPA) is developing a new top-down benchmarking methodology, which will be used to encourage better and more consistent benchmarking across infrastructure projects among both government departments and client organisations.
The Five Case Model guidance provides an approach to preparing business cases for infrastructure projects.
The Gateway Review process aims to deliver a ‘peer review’ of projects at critical stages in their lifecycle, to provide assurance that they can progress successfully to the next stage.
These guidelines define the assurance options to be undertaken for a major project, such as: Project Validation Review (PVR) for a major policy initiative, OGC Gate 0 for major programs and more.
The framework provides a description of the job roles, capabilities and learning initiatives for professionals involved in project delivery.
The GOST has been developed alongside the Project Delivery Capability Framework (PDCF).
The Early Assessment and Sifting Tool is a decision support tool developed to evaluate and appraise options for infrastructure development.
The Inclusive Design Standards bring together what LLDC consider the best of existing good practice guidance and consolidate this in a single benchmarking document to be used as a tool by design teams. This second edition of the London Legacy Development Corporation’s (LLDC’s) Inclusive Design Standards (IDS), originally published in March 2013, is evidence of the positive impact and continued legacy created by the enormous success of the Olympic and Paralympic Games held in London back in the summer of 2012.
This strategy will support and inform the planning applications that will set out the long term vision for the development of sustainable communities within Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park.
FOR CONSULTATION The draft Guidance Note on National Infrastructure Banks and Similar Financing Facilities is open for public consultation to capture your insights and feedback for the final version.
A competitive product market environment that allows new firms to challenge incumbents, efficient firms to grow, and inefficient ones to exit, can help boost economic growth and living standards.
World Bank Open Data provides free and open access to data about development in countries around the globe.
OECD Stat includes data and metadata for OECD countries and selected non-member economies.
The aim of this paper is to construct indicators that measure the strength of policies aimed at preserving and promoting market competition by empowering antitrust and sectoral authorities. The indicators, which cover both general and sector-specific competition policies, extend previous OECD work covering economy-wide and sector-specific regulations that restrict competition and promote governance.