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Public Private Partnership (PPP)
To achieve the UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) in developing and emerging economies, there needs to be a substantial increase in funding flowing to these areas. The risk many, especially the private sector, associate with investing in emerging markets acts as a hindrance to this.
Through the Global Procurement Initiative, USTDA will train public procurement officials to obtain the greatest value for money for Kenya’s public infrastructure investments.
AMEU Power has announced the official commissioning of a 50MW solar PV plant in Blitta, Togo, marking the country’s first utility- scale renewable energy project developed by an Independent Power Producer (IPP).
A new report from the World Bank indicates that the 56% drop in public participation in infrastructure in H1 from the previous year moderated to 52% for the full year.
Louise Mathu, from Gennis Consulting, highlights a number of significant proposed changes to Kenya's 2013 Public Private Partnership Act.
The federal government has called for more private sector partnerships to increase renewable energy access in Nigeria in what they believe will assist in cutting energy bills.
Private Public Partnerships (PPPs) are regarded as a way to narrow the gap between Africa's infrastructure needs and the existing finance.
While South Africa has adopted a range of national and sectoral policies, plans and strategies to decarbonise the economy, the lack of climate finance data hampers efforts to meet broad developmental objectives.
"South Africa has been missing opportunities in this space."