Skip to main content

Disclaimer

The copyright of the documents on this site remains with the original publishers. The documents may therefore not be redistributed commercially without the permission of the original publishers.

New rules, new roles: does PSP benefit the poor? : synthesis report

Conclusion report from a two year study project. The research has highlighted four areas of fundamental concern that need to be addressed if the new arrangements between governments, business and civil society are to work: capacity building for reform and regulation; institutional reform; people and participation; costs and conditionalities. A total of 14 case and desk studies were made, covering a variety of experiences in Argentina, Mozambique, Tanzania, Uganda, Brazil, England and Wales, The Philippines, Mexico, Ghana, Nepal, South Africa and the United States (Washington DC). WaterAid concludes that a Multi-Stakeholder Review of private sector participation is essential to answer the question of how best private sector participation will benefit the poor, and in order that a set of guidelines may be developed, to which all stakeholders can adhere to.

TitleNew rules, new roles: does PSP benefit the poor? : synthesis report
Publication TypeMiscellaneous
Year of Publication2003
AuthorsGutierrez, E., Calaguas, B., Green, J., Roaf, V.
Pagination36 p.: 12 boxes
Date Published2003-01-01
PublisherWaterAid
Place PublishedLondon, UK
Keywordscapacity building, case studies, community participation, costs, disadvantaged groups, institutional aspects, legislation, poverty, private sector, sdiman
Abstract

Conclusion report from a two year study project. The research has highlighted four areas of fundamental concern that need to be addressed if the new arrangements between governments, business and civil society are to work: capacity building for reform and regulation; institutional reform; people and participation; costs and conditionalities. A total of 14 case and desk studies were made, covering a variety of experiences in Argentina, Mozambique, Tanzania, Uganda, Brazil, England and Wales, The Philippines, Mexico, Ghana, Nepal, South Africa and the United States (Washington DC). WaterAid concludes that a Multi-Stakeholder Review of private sector participation is essential to answer the question of how best private sector participation will benefit the poor, and in order that a set of guidelines may be developed, to which all stakeholders can adhere to.

Notes50 ref.
Custom 1202.2

Downloads

Disclaimer

The copyright of the documents on this site remains with the original publishers. The documents may therefore not be redistributed commercially without the permission of the original publishers.