Mekong governments need to create an enabling environment for public-private partnerships in infrastructure. Here are 4 ways to get the job done.
Pratish Haladay is a founding member of ADB’s PPP transaction advisory business since 2014. Jointly with ADB’s Resident Mission in Uzbekistan, he leads ADB’s PPP strategy in the country, developing and implementing a comprehensive solution linking policy improvements and advice with transaction level support across several sectors. He also led and closed PPP projects in Bangladesh, Philippines, and other countries in a variety of sectors. Mr. Halady previously led ADB’s corporate recovery unit, focusing on restructuring and distressed debt recovery for ADB’s non-sovereign loans, and prior to that was a manager with Macquarie Capital in New York where he worked on investment banking and principal investing in the telecom and energy services sectors. Mr. Halady holds a Masters in Business Administration from the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania, and a Masters and Bachelors in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Carnegie Mellon University.
Results 1 - 4 of 4
Uzbekistan has made a promising start integrating PPPs into its infrastructure development agenda. Bold policies and efficient project delivery are needed to take the country’s ambitious program to the next level.
ASEAN is at an inflection point that could soon make it the bustling PPP market ADB has long been working toward.
Узбекистан дал многообещающий старт интеграции ГЧП в свою программу развития инфраструктуры. Чтобы вывести амбициозную программу страны на новый уровень, необходимы решительная политика и эффективная реализация проектов.