Presentation on theme: "University of Dar es Salaam Business School (UDBS)"— Presentation transcript:
1University of Dar es Salaam Business School (UDBS) EFFECTIVENESS OF PUBLIC PRIVATE PARTNERSHIPs (PPPs) in the Infrastructure Sector In TanzaniaBy: Prof. Marcellina Chijoriga and Mr. Petro KombaUniversity of Dar es Salaam Business School (UDBS)10TH ORSEA CONFERENCE 2014
2OUTLINE INTRODUCTION LITERATURE REVIEW RESEARCH FINDINGS WHAT IS PPP- Definitions, Reasons and Benefits for Implementing PPPsPPP TRENDS AND EXPERIENCEPPP Financing and Operating ModelsRESEARCH FINDINGSConclusion AND RECOMMENDATIONS
4INTRODUCTIONGlobally, the public sector underwent severe period of change in the last two decades particularly in its operations and delivering of public servicesIntroduction of the Public Private Partnership (PPPs) has been considered as a more innovative approach for improved effectiveness in terms increased value for money; improved service access; reliability; timely delivery; transparency and accountability of public money.
6What is PPP - Definition A PPP is a contractual agreement between a public agency (national, regional, local) and a private sector entity for the delivery of public infrastructure services or other basic (social ) services – for long term relationshipSkills and assets are shared in delivering a service / facility for the use of the general public.Shared risks and rewards in the delivery of the service and/or facilityJoint, symbiotic and collaborative provision and financing of public projects and services
7Formal “Classical” and Informal PPPs Formal PPPs is “a contract between a public sector institution and a private party, in which the private party assumes substantial financial, technical and operational risk in the design, financing, building and operation of a project”Informal PPs is where development partners (donors, NGOs, international development agencies or other civil society) take the role of the “public” in the partnership with the private entity.Projects are typically more informal and projects can be characterized by coming together of two sectors or public institutionPPP - partnership which exists along the continuum of the two extremes of Public Procurement and Full Privatization
8Privatization Vs PPPsPrivatization: - The Govt get out, or devolve responsibility to private sector; - Feasible where it can be done commercially; - Where rewards outweigh risks thus private sector interest; - All risks of investments and performance are shifted to the private sector; - The private sector shoulder the risks and reap the benefits.PPPs: - Where Govt/public must ensure that the service is provided; - The risks and rewards involved are not attractive for the private sector (which is profit motivated) to do it alone; - Where there is scope for sharing the risks and benefits.4/14/2017
9REASONS FOR IMPLEMENTING PPPs FundingGovernment(public) obligations to deliver public infrastructure services or other basic servicesLack of fiscal resources to finance the infrastructure investmentsDirect Government financial support may be limited or not requiredGovernment support may be needed in risk managementEfficiencyPrivate sector projects present limited cost overruns and delays, and lower operating costs compared to public works contractsFlexibilityPPP arrangement allows to design the optimum combinations of Public and Private financing
10Benefits of PPPs Vs Govt doing it alone Creation of Added Value: through synergies between public authorities and private sector companies, in particular through the integration and cross-transfer of public and private sector skills, knowledge and expertise;Efficiencies: from integrating design and construction of public infrastructure with financing, operation and maintenance/upgrading skills of the private sector;Alleviation of capacity constraints and bottlenecks in the economy through higher productivity of labor and capital resources in the delivery of projects;Accountability: for the provision and delivery of quality public services through an incentives performance regime.
11Sector Adoption of PPPs Transportation and Infrastructure: - Roads , Bridges; Airports and Sea/lake ports; Rail, Urban Transport and Parking;Water and Wastewater:- Utility CompaniesElectricity and Gas: Power Generation and Transmission SystemsHealth: Construction and Management of Hospitals and SchoolsPublic Sector Real Estates – Construction and ManagementSocial Housing- Construction an ManagementEducation – School/University/Collage Buildings and serviceSecurity – Prisons- Constructions and Management
12PPPs are not standardized No “one size fits all”; No “cut and paste” PPP solutions;Each country’s approach to PPP is:Designed to meet the policy objectives of its Govt;Developed to complement other public procurement and public service delivery methods;Implemented according to the available public and private sector resources.
13PPPs Experience - International Context Public Private Partnership (PPP) has been in implemented for the past 20 – 30 years in developed countries such as United Kingdom (UK), Denmark, Canada, Holland, Germany, Spain, United States of America (USA) (Duffield et al., 2010; Buser et al., 2006; Grimsey & Lewis 2004).Countries with active/developing PPP programs include: Australia, Brazil, Canada, Chile, Czech Republic, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Malta, Mexico, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Slovak Republic, Singapore, Slovenia, Spain, Taiwan and UK;In Africa South Africa had a Legal and Regulatory framework for PPPs for some time and has over 50 PPP projects national and 300 under municipal level e.g. Maputo Corridor; water and sanitation –UWASAsMauritius in July 2005 adopted a Legal and Regulatory framework for PPPs.Tanzania did adopt in with the introduction of the PPP policy.
15Measurement of Effectiveness Effectiveness of PPPs is measured differently by different authors.Key parameters for effectiveness are adherence to budgetary provisions, timeliness in project delivery, quality of the project delivered, project risk transferability, project accountability (Akintoye et al, 2003)
22Measurement of Effectiveness of PPPs Only one project used formal PPP financing and operating approach, the rest were informal.Overall PPPs have not been effective to improve timeliness of completion, quality of services delivered, risk sharing and accountability.Practice does not meet modern PPPs financing and operating principles.
23Challenges In Implementing PPPs Lack of clear PPP policy – Sector policies missingLack of clear sectoral regulations and guidelines;Inactive and underdeveloped private sector,Lack of credible and bankable projects to attract private investorsLong term financing modelLack of competent staff for implementation and management of PPPs,Poor risk sharing mechanism between the public and public sector.
25CONCLUSION Overall, the PPPs have not been effective, Applicability of the Policy and RegulationsTimeliness on the delivery of serviceLittle accountability to the publicLow Risk sharing and allocationPublic trust of private sector participationDo not meet PPPs financing and operating principles.
26RECEOMMENDATIONs For improved effectiveness, it is recommended to: review of both the PPP policy and the regulatory environment,enhance the capacity of the public sector to manage the PPP,improved risk allocation and sharing among the parties,improved effectiveness,improved private sector capacity and participation
27ASANTE SANA KWA KUNISIKILIZA Thank You ListeningASANTE SANA KWA KUNISIKILIZA