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Brazil - Municipal Development Project in the State of Rio Grande Do Sul (English)

The Municipal Development Project in the State of Rio Grande Do Sul consists of two components: 1) institutional and human resource development and 2) infrastructure investments. The first comprises 10 % of the total project costs and includes technical assistance, training and equipment for : municipalities, the State Water Company (CORSAN), and autonomous water companies (MWC's) to strengthen their financial management and overall administration, and b) BADESUL and other state sector agencies, to improve their institutional capacity for project management and appraisal of participants and sub projects, and c) state and municipal training and technical assistance agencies which provide assistance in the areas of municipal management and urban development, and environmental control. The second component represents 90 % of total project costs and includes water supply and sanitation, street paving and lighting, drainage and erosion control, solid and toxic waste management, community facilities and a pilot project for low income self help house construction.

Details

  • Document Date

    1989/10/03

  • Document Type

    Staff Appraisal Report

  • Report Number

    7714

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Brazil,

  • Region

    Latin America & Caribbean,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/18

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Brazil - Municipal Development Project in the State of Rio Grande Do Sul

  • Keywords

    Municipalities;medium sized cities;advantage of economies of scale;public sector financing;local competitive bidding;water supply and sanitation;investment in water supply;global financial;Environmental and Social Monitor;efficiency of resource allocation;Primary and Secondary Education;state water company;rapid urban growth;municipal water company;urban population growth;public sector administration;financial information system;value added tax;incentives for efficiency;estimate of expenditure;mobilization of resource;access to training;sites and services;federal public sector;long term development;Annual Investment program;Reducing Fiscal Deficit;increase in income;demand for bank;efficient resource allocation;Accounts and Audit;urban household growth;environmental health;public sector efficiency;effect of inflation;condition of effectiveness;conditions of disbursement;water pollution control;weights and measure;day care center;land use plan;urban development policy;Solid Waste Management;source of financing;infrastructure and services;federal income tax;operation and management;program of support;size of contracts;water and sewerage;state development bank;transfer of knowledge;urban poor;project costing;Basic Sanitation;civil works;community facility;metropolitan region;Financing plans;federal government;institutional strengthening;urban policy;counterpart funding;financial service;fiscal resource;school building;selection criterion;project execution;environmental degradation;day-care center;administrative structure;institutional memory;state agency;municipal administration;tax power;infrastructure component;Urban Infrastructure;municipal government;tax revenue;borrowing capacity;urban service;foreign exchange;Tax Reform;health post;house construction;procurement procedure;Fiscal Reform;local costs;qualified personnel;municipal authority;real value;prime age;loan administration;national economy;financial indicator;highway construction;urbanized regions;engineering design;fiscal impact;teaching material;consulting service;eligibility criterion;Consulting services;financial appraisal;housing loan;aggregate cost;Labor Law;global estimate;procurement documents;continuous basis;spot check;prior review;administration cost;reserve procurement;financial intermediaries;project processing;administrative function;increased revenue;commercial bank;Municipal Finance;adequate budgetary;Clearing houses;large town;principal component;decentralization program;practical skill;inventory control;metropolitan area;direct taxation;state administration;municipal planning;federal responsibility;institutional shift;urban sector;environmental problem;squatter upgrading;sewerage treatment;transportation sector;state spending;earmarked grant;debt service;qualified technical;brazilian congress;administrative machinery;specialized agency;institutional framework;municipal revenue;industrial product;retail tax;unearned income;population size;industrial base;relative increase;political climate;large population;Tax Code;low-income area;political power;military dictatorship;state governors;municipal election;urban plan;drainage system;appraisal mission;minimum salary;independent agency;sanitary facility;dwelling units;vacant lot;annex annex;environmental aspect;leather tanning;economic crisis;improved resource;living standard;weighted average;political will;political commitment;administrative fee;urban function;administrative staff;legal basis;variable rate;counterpart contribution;real interest;exchange risk;young people;revenue entitlement;tax collection;investment planning;accounting procedure;street paving;legal aspect;poverty impact;external indebtedness;administrative capability;political reality;urban problem;small municipality;preparation mission;federal authority;grant financing;financial resource;managerial performance;support system;financial mechanism;fiscal policy;managerial skill;heavily dependent;federal sector;reporting requirement

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Citation

Brazil - Municipal Development Project in the State of Rio Grande Do Sul (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/834071468017465552/Brazil-Municipal-Development-Project-in-the-State-of-Rio-Grande-Do-Sul