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Mali - Second Urban Project (English)

The Second Urban Development Project aims to help the District of Bamako to improve urban conditions in several areas. It will first: (a) help remove some of the major citywide infrastructure constraints to the efficient functioning of Bamako; (b) facilitate private sector housing and construction activities; (c) improve local resource mobilization; and (d) strengthen the capacity of key urban institutions. The project, itself, will finance several components. They include: (a) road rehabilitation and reconstruction both in the city center and the main access roads to the city center; (b) land development and tenure regularization in various locations totalling about 2,000 ha and 30,000 plots; (c) technical assistance, training, studies, and equipment for the District of Bamako, the Ministry of Interior and the Project Unit. This last component will help achieve improvements in resource mobilization, garbage collection, and overall coordination of the project.

Details

  • Document Date

    1986/03/31

  • Document Type

    Staff Appraisal Report

  • Report Number

    5855

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Mali,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/18

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Mali - Second Urban Project

  • Keywords

    Subsidiary Loan and Grant Agreement;land development;management of traffic flow;real per capita revenue;water and electricity company;Economic Rate of Retum;maintenance of road network;land development component;land tenure law;sites and services;land development activities;security of tenure;source of revenue;vehicle operating cost;supply of service;basic road network;traffic management measure;land tenure regularization;rates of return;private sector housing;local resource mobilization;local private sector;foreign exchange risk;sound financial management;service and infrastructure;gnp per capita;lack of resource;local training institution;local competitive bidding;rate of growth;cost recovery measure;land and housing;tax collection functions;control land allocation;Solid Waste Management;infrastructure and services;increases in revenues;domestic private investment;Authority to Sign;traffic management plan;solid waste removal;land development policy;business license tax;condition of effectiveness;rapid population growth;business license fee;income and expenditure;cost of land;return on investment;capital investment expenditure;incentives for investment;management of operation;rehabilitation of road;maintenance of infrastructure;availability of service;project costing;civil works;credit effectiveness;urban investment;infrastructure component;urban population;refuse collection;urban service;debt service;access road;sensitivity analysis;Urban Infrastructure;cadastral map;tax base;institution building;street light;land management;primary road;infrastructure network;Municipal Finance;urban development;cost stream;road section;aerial photography;laterite road;Traffic Lights;allocation procedures;expenditure growth;minimum level;Urban Planning;local revenue;tax assessment;local taxation;import duty;construction activities;population distribution;procurement arrangement;investment requirement;citywide infrastructure;urban sector;grace period;counterpart fund;counterpart contribution;urban institution;living condition;work force;municipal management;administrative responsibility;garbage collection;internal revenue;hourly wage;housing construction;heavy traffic;vehicle maintenance;employment impact;domestic fuel;low-income resident;street intersection;support measure;productive tax;conversion factor;public water;shadow price;export receipts;investment cost;agreed price;industrial zone;pilot program;benefit stream;public building;Social Welfare;qualified personnel;incremental taxes;site planning;sanitary condition;Public Services;risk benefits;improved health;market price;unimproved land;traffic speed;urban management;traffic regulation;capital expenditure;business tax;sale price;individual plot;differential pricing;equally essential;special district;public asset;residential property;land acquisition;short-term training;regulation concern;exclusive use;physical planning;cadastral system;road marking;construction component;budgetary procedure;traffic engineer;pedestrian zone;prepare budget;cash management;government contribution;storm drains;financial principle;infrastructure extension;government revenue;onward transmission;investment capacity;budget proposal;relative poverty;financial control;investment planning;computer equipment;power supply;technical department;serviced land;operational capability;adequate financing;road work;structural adjustment;pilot component;cadastral survey;Tax Reform;local counterpart;reform package;comparative advantage;drain cleaning;legal framework;management requirements;crisis situation;land title;agricultural sector;production center;total tax;tax increase;political backing;urban productivity;basic infrastructure;urban taxation;mortgage financing;logistical support;appraisal mission;rural area;productivity gain;government institution;housing demand;Population Density;peripheral area;study estimate;national investment;Capital Investments;internal resources;macroeconomic constraints

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Citation

Mali - Second Urban Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/377491468282562177/Mali-Second-Urban-Project