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Lithuania

PPP Projects in Infrastructure

Read more about the methodology and the data source
Project Name Sector Financial Closure Year Investment ($US Million)
Project Name Sector Financial Closure Year Investment ($US Million)
Project Name Sector Financial Closure Year Investment ($US Million)
Project Name Sector Financial Closure Year Investment ($US Million)

Infrastructure Indicators

Read more at World Bank Data

GCI Infrastructure Score

The Global Competitiveness Index (GCI)  is published in the Global Competitiveness Report and assesses the competitiveness landscape of 140 economies. The GCI Infrastructure Score is a component of the overall index and covers transport, electricity and telephony infrastructure. 

Read more at WEF

4.7/7

GCI Score as of 2017-2018
GCI Infrastructure Score 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

Resources

    • 2018
    • Invest Lithuania

    Public and Private Partnerships. Lithuania’s story

    Widening infrastructure gaps continue to stimulate debate within governments worldwide. It is estimated that €3.0 trillion worldwide needs to be invested in economic infrastructure annually through 2030 to keep pace with projected global growth. However, with investment shortfall evaluated to be in the region of €315 billion each year, it would appear that such levels of investment are currently unsustainable. This is the situation that Lithuania finds itself in currently.

    • 2014
    • Siddhartha Raja, Tenzin Norbhu, Carlo Rossotto
    • World Bank Group (WBG)

    Share Infrastructure, Expand the Internet

    Emerging best practices demonstrate the power of partnerships

    From Handshake Issue #15: Connectivity Utilities that share their infrastructures will help reduce the costs and time to deploy telecommunications networks. Governments that create an enabling environment and support partnerships to share infrastructure will help to expand the reach of the Internet, connecting more people to economic and knowledge opportunities around the world. Connecting to cyberspace requires an immense physical infrastructure. The telecom networks on which the Internet runs are built using thousands of miles of fiber optic cables—overland and submarine—and hundreds of towers carrying antennas. So expanding the reach of the Internet implies significant civil works to create ducts and towers that carry those...

Date last reviewed: December 8, 2016

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