This PPP Book 2015 is prepared to provide the latest preview and information about the infrastructure PPP project plan.
The demand for electricity in Indonesia has grown quickly in the last decade. Facing greater consumption by industry, increasing residential demand, and a push to bring electricity to rural areas, the government aims to dramatically expand power generation
and transmission capacity. In 2005, it designated a proposed new coal-fired power plant in Central Java as a top priority and moved to implement new regulations to attract private investment. IFC was transaction advisor in this project, which will use the cleanest commercial coal-fired generation technology available. The agreement was signed in October 2011.
The Anti-Corruption Action Plan (ACAP) is the part of the Project Appraisal Document that helps identify the main corruption prevention aspects of a proposed project. Each ACAP builds on knowledge generated by previous plans, and must be tailored to suit the individual project. The structure of the ACAPs has evolved over the past two years, currently the advice given to preparation teams is that the plans must include six key elements: enhanced disclosure provisions; civil society oversight; complaints-handling mechanism; policies to mitigate chances of collusion; mitigation of fraud and forgery risks; and sanctions and remedies.
Opportunities for Domestic Investments in Water and Sanitation for the Poor
This book examines private sector provision of piped water services and on-site sanitation services in rural areas and small towns. For rural piped water, it assesses enterprises in Bangladesh, Benin, and Cambodia; for on-site sanitation, it assesses enterprises in Bangladesh, Indonesia, Peru, and Tanzania. In each country, the study examines the preferences and circumstances of poor households and the performance of enterprises that provide services directly to them. It examines commercial and investment climate factors that may affect enterprises’ actual or perceived costs and risks, driving their decisions about increasing investment in their business.
Potential and Pitfalls for Inclusive Green Growth
Public–private partnerships have become increasingly popular in global and Dutch development cooperation. The Dutch Directorate General for Foreign Trade and Development Cooperation co-finances a substantial number of public–private partnerships in the fields of water and sanitation, food security and renewable energy, to enhance access to water, food and energy and thus contribute to economic development and poverty alleviation. Partnerships bring the private sector, civil society and public authorities together, a combination that is expected to improve public services delivery, enhance local representation and stimulate efficiency.
This study assesses the potential contribution of public– private partnerships to Inclusive Green...
Policy, Process and Structure
This background report analyzes the institutional set-up and use of policy instruments in Indonesia. It was peer reviewed by the OECD Senior Budget Officials Network on Public-Private Partnerships on 26 March 2012, with the participation of officials of the Government of Indonesia, and concludes with policy options for their consideration.