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Sri Lanka - Transport Sector Strategy Study (Vol. 2) : Background Papers (English)

This report's purpose is to identify and discuss in detail the principal issues affecting the transport sector's ability to efficiently provide the infrastructure services needed to underpin growth in Sri Lanka. The report's objectives are to assist the government in (1) setting a clear vision for the transport sector to support the country's overall development goals; and (2) formulating an appropriate strategy and reform agenda for transforming the sector from a state-dominated one into an effective and efficient public-private partnership. The report discusses the transport sector's role in the context of the Government's Medium Term Development Strategy. Included in the analysis are the key sub-sectors of ports and shipping, railways, highways, and urban transport. The report analyzes the sector's past performance in terms of achieving its policy objectives. Key challenges facing the sector at present and in the future are identified, and an evaluation is made of the reforms and policy orientation needed to meet these challenges. Volume 2 consists of background papers and presentations.

Details

  • Document Date

    1997/01/31

  • Document Type

    Pre-2003 Economic or Sector Report

  • Report Number

    16269

  • Volume No

    2

  • Total Volume(s)

    2

  • Country

    Sri Lanka,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/07/01

  • Doc Name

    Background Papers

  • Keywords

    private sector participation in infrastructure;income developing country;private investment in infrastructure;public expenditure program;private sector initiative;road transport;public sector involvement;local bus service;real estate development;infrastructure development fund;annual budget;source of revenue;private concession;Industrialized countries;industrialized country;private capital market;institutional capacity building;large metropolitan areas;return on investment;demand for safety;place of work;competition from road;public service obligation;private sector operation;urban structure;public road transport;regulation of tariff;means of transportation;cost recovery measure;private sector involvement;seminars and workshops;study of privatization;economic development planning;devolution of power;local land use;source income;delivery of service;motor vehicle ownership;source of income;road user charge;provision of infrastructure;allocation of function;private infrastructure development;public sector institution;cabinet for approval;Promoting Private Sector;types of service;law and regulation;privatization of state;public investment reduction;container port;public involvement;construction cost;competitive environment;auto ownership;bus owner;efficiency gain;transportation service;bus transport;passenger transportation;technical cooperation;private involvement;public bus;Public Transport;parallel road;improved service;financially self;toll revenue;incur expenditure;bus fare;public resource;public regulation;socio-economic development;fare policy;passenger traffic;rolling stock;institutional framework;equity shareholder;donor community;competitive market;basic infrastructure;highway system;project operation;high performance;environmental regulation;private investor;investment finance;infrastructure sector;safety regulation;environmental cost;economic infrastructure;project pipeline;loan repayment;legal framework;development study;land acquisition;investment opportunities;subsequent section;aggregate revenue;expenditure amount;budgetary support;financial viability;safe passage;local market;infrastructure privatization;high capital;capital transfer;investment requirement;environmental aspect;public fund;Donor countries;massive investment;private fund;financial gap;primary reason;container terminal;public finance;financial result;high traffic;public company;river crossing;highway authority;financial self-sufficiency;container traffic;trade insurance;strategic issue;rail network;institutional building;railway market;foreign development;urban highway;heavy truck;engineering drawing;approval process;infrastructure cost;capital expenditure;intense competition;employment generation;administration function;political institution;railway cost;sectoral investment;toll financing;affordable price;vehicle fuel;highway infrastructure;interesting case;waiting time;stringent standards;income rise;private provider;tax revenue;private transport;environmental damages;borrowing capacity;private concessionaire;freight business;social reasons;income earning;halfway house;transport cost;Equal Opportunity;bulk commodity;valuable asset;freight transport;suburban community;landmark event;intermodal transportation;market force;central agencies;concession award;political platform;fare structure;healthy competition;community demand;bulk freight;telecommunications system;generating plant;coffee producer;market incentive;railway operation;railway station;shopping mall;bus industry;bullock cart;bank finance;Company Law;transportation facility;international partnership;private entity;political environment;international financing;commercial commodity;consequent inability;private operator;effective competition;domestic industry;coffee plantation;tea industry;regulatory scheme;Power Generation;tariff charge;tariff setting;International Trade;public authority;financial difficulties;physical infrastructure;private provision;highway agency;track rehabilitation

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Citation

Sri Lanka - Transport Sector Strategy Study (Vol. 2) : Background Papers (English). World Development Sources, WDS 1997-1 Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/237021468777272576/Background-Papers