COVID-19 has hit the entire globe at once, slowing investment in resilient infrastructure that will improve lives over the long term. Effective governance is critical to ensure infrastructure projects are well planned, funded, and implemented.
The public-private partnerships used to finance roads, ports, hospitals and dozens of other infrastructure projects could be affected by the pandemic-induced financial crisis. Here’s how to avoid that.
There are three key strategies that can help Viet Nam achieve its ambitious development targets in the coming years.
Pro-poor public-private partnerships in infrastructure have clear advantages to support poverty alleviation.
Distinguished as 2015 Transport Deal of the Year by Project Finance International magazine, the project is a milestone for the government's PPP program.
Developing economies in Asia have for years relied on partnerships with the private sector to pay for infrastructure projects. That could be in jeopardy during the pandemic.
A well-structured law on private-public partnerships is a key opportunity to upgrade Viet Nam’s infrastructure.
Complex, carefully managed financing structures can provide the funding needed for island states and others seeking to develop energy projects.
The PRC wants to scale up on PPPs that deliver value-for-money, and stand the test of time.
The health status of the population of Papua New Guinea (PNG) has deteriorated since the 1980s due to neglect of the health system, especially in rural areas, where 87% of the population live. An estimated 40% of rural health facilities have closed or are not fully functioning.