Will ppp survive the credit crunch?

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Abstract

Today, governments are confronted with increasing budget deficits. While governments have less money available big investments in infrastructure are planned to stimulate economic growth. As a reaction, private investments are needed to meet the growing demand for infrastructure. Third party investors and banks are, however, reluctant to invest or finance large projects. Many fear that the credit crisis and its impact on public financing of PPP deals will have a large impact on ambitious regeneration, health, school and infrastructure programs of both national and local authorities.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 2010

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Credit crunch
Government
Local authorities
Finance
Health
Credit crisis
Private investment
Budget deficits
Economic growth
Regeneration
Financing
Investors

Keywords

  • IR-73539
  • METIS-268190

Cite this

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title = "Will ppp survive the credit crunch?",
abstract = "Today, governments are confronted with increasing budget deficits. While governments have less money available big investments in infrastructure are planned to stimulate economic growth. As a reaction, private investments are needed to meet the growing demand for infrastructure. Third party investors and banks are, however, reluctant to invest or finance large projects. Many fear that the credit crisis and its impact on public financing of PPP deals will have a large impact on ambitious regeneration, health, school and infrastructure programs of both national and local authorities.",
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author = "Dewulf, {Geert P.M.R.}",
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Will ppp survive the credit crunch? Dewulf, Geert P.M.R. (Author). 2010.

Research output: Non-textual formWeb publication/siteOther research output

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AB - Today, governments are confronted with increasing budget deficits. While governments have less money available big investments in infrastructure are planned to stimulate economic growth. As a reaction, private investments are needed to meet the growing demand for infrastructure. Third party investors and banks are, however, reluctant to invest or finance large projects. Many fear that the credit crisis and its impact on public financing of PPP deals will have a large impact on ambitious regeneration, health, school and infrastructure programs of both national and local authorities.

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