Using public-private partnerships, Papua New Guineau is taking innovative approaches to bringing health care to some of its most remote areas.
Over the past couple of decades, no one can deny that the Asia and Pacific region has represented a remarkable success story. Absolute poverty levels have fallen significantly and the region is on course to achieve a number of Millennium Development Goals (MDGs).
ASEAN is at an inflection point that could soon make it the bustling PPP market ADB has long been working toward.
Distinguished as 2015 Transport Deal of the Year by Project Finance International magazine, the project is a milestone for the government's PPP program.
The PRC wants to scale up on PPPs that deliver value-for-money, and stand the test of time.
To attract the private sector, it needs to be given a fair chance of competing for PPPs and turning enough of a profit to recover their investment in the People’s Republic of China.
What can city governments do to attract more private sector infrastructure investment? Here are 7 specific steps.
ADB sees an important role for PPPs in developing PNG’s infrastructure and meeting its development goals.
Pro-poor public-private partnerships in infrastructure have clear advantages to support poverty alleviation.