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.
As part of the Climate Strategy, the European Investment Bank drew up a List of eligible sectors and eligibility criteria for climate action.
Created in late 2014 and operational in 2015 with EUR 40 million from the EBRD's internal net resources, the IPPF is designed to improve the efficiency and replicability of infrastructure projects.
The AfDB Green Bond program facilitates the achievement of the Bank’s corporate priority of green growth through the financing of eligible climate change projects.
GIF-supported projects may be implemented by privately-operated entities (as under a PPP modality), or by public sector entities operating on a commercial basis.
The Asia Pacific Project Preparation Facility is a multi-donor umbrella facility that will encourage private sector participation in infrastructure by adopting a more consistent and higher-quality approach to public–private partnership (PPP) project preparation development and transaction advice across the region.
The aim of the Nigeria Infrastructure Advisory Facility (NIAF) programme is to facilitate and accelerate infrastructure reform and development by improving access to technical assistance responsive to the particular issues encountered by the public and private sectors in infrastructure.
The Australia-Africa Partnerships Facility (AAPF) is an initiative of the Australian Government to facilitate relationships and development cooperation with African governments and institutions.
The InfraFund, an IADB fund, is dedicated to assisting public, private and mixed-capital entities in the LAC region in the identification, development and preparation of bankable and sustainable infrastructure projects, including pre-feasibility, feasibility, and viability studies.
The goals of the Sustainable Energy and Climate Change Initiative are centered around the provision of comprehensive sustainability options in areas related to the energy, transportation, water and environmental sectors and more.
The overarching objective of The Fund is to finance pre-feasibility, technical, economic, environmental and legal studies and more.
The fund supports the development of technical studies for the preparation of infrastructure projects related to the economic and social development of Brazil and Latin America, formatted as common concessions and PPPs.
Financing to the public and private sector for infrastructure programs and projects, technical assistance, training, studies and more.
The Fund finances non-reimbursable technical cooperation operations to support IADB borrowing member countries to manage risks related to natural hazards.
CDIA is an ADB-managed Trust Fund that works closely with medium-sized cities in Asia and the Pacific to address gaps in infrastructure development and financing.
PPIAF is a catalyst for increasing private sector participation in emerging markets.
TAF plays a central role in enabling PIDG to initiate multi-company programmes and centrally-driven initiatives that are not specific to a particular company and that align with PIDG strategic objectives.
The CEFPF was established in 2007 to help improve energy security in developing member countries and decrease the rate of climate change.
The WFPF mobilizes additional financial and knowledge resources from various development partners to support the Water Financing Program (WFP) implementation.
The UFPF was established in November 2009 for investment co-financing and technical assistance for urban environment infrastructure that benefits the poor.
The South Asia Infrastructure for Growth Initiative (IFGI), the second partnership between AusAID and the South Asia Region of the World Bank was structured in the backdrop of the severe infrastructure deficit faced by South Asia.