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Kenya - Second Urban Project (Inglês)

The Second Urban Project seeks to strengthen institutional capabilities of Government and municipal authorities in implementing and managing urban development. It provides for construction of physical infrastructure and community facilities to serve existing unserved squatter settlements, preparation of new housing areas with serviced plots, credit for house improvements and new house buildings, and employment opportunities. In Kenya's three largest cities Kisumu, Mombasa and Nairobi, more than 30,000 low-income households will benefit directly from the project. There are no special risks. However, the economic rate of return could be reduced from 16% to about 14% should overall market rental levels be substantially lower than expected. Other uncertainties relate to the long run effectiveness of measures for fiscal reform started under the project.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    1978/04/30

  • TIpo de documento

    Memorando e recomendação do Presidente

  • No. do relatório

    P2284

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Quênia,

  • Região

    África,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/06/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Kenya - Second Urban Project

  • Palavras-chave

    water supply and sewerage service;average per capita income;family planning service delivery;labor force growth rate;urban cost of living;family planning component;Local Government Finance;sites and services;urban job creation;evaluation of bid;procurement and disbursement;large urban areas;public sanitary facility;cost of land;land use;urban policy formulation;balance of payment;portion of total;private sector housing;terms of trade;local municipal authority;ratio of imports;relative price change;average exchange rate;primary school facility;annual interest rate;poor urban household;alleviation of poverty;Foreign Exchange Reserve;rate of growth;annual rental value;informal sector entrepreneur;rural access road;access to health;industrial policy reform;cost of construction;cost of development;impact on tourism;foreign aid donor;water and sewerage;upper income group;employment creation policy;debt service payment;total debt service;formal sector employment;low income earners;local revenue authority;project costing;urban development;community facility;city council;urban poor;urban population;urban growth;local costs;wage employment;city government;basic infrastructure;squatter settlement;rural area;water supplies;modern sector;weather condition;urban sector;market price;rural-urban migration;low-income household;civil works;sales tax;site preparation;property valuation;building material;construction loan;monthly payment;residential property;public use;Land tenure;poor household;beef price;Industrial Policies;municipal revenue;local council;oil price;small industry;inadequate provision;seed financing;urban housing;Urban Infrastructure;market stall;customs revenue;small-scale industry;lower-income earner;export expansion;income earning;grant element;fixed rate;small farmer;luxury good;social issue;capital good;import parity;rural population;dairy production;market economy;game parks;price review;border closure;initial investment;legal staff;city department;loan program;project financing;administrative cost;primary engine;land cost;transportation planning;Legal responsibility;small cities;low-income area;expected growth;Exchange Rates;government fiscal;increased opportunity;financial viability;local manufacturers;debt collection;education service;Education Services;health expenditure;competitive bidding;standard procedure;construction site;foreign expenditure;local expenditure;smaller number;policy package;manufactured export;manufactured goods;export subsidies;export subsidy;municipal department;standing committee;allocation procedures;living space;income threshold;financial risk;productive activity;random number;tariff rate;computer facility;income bracket;financing plan;Financing plans;repayment period;procurement procedure;financial standing;preferential margin;housing need;standpipe water;displaced person;Population Growth;institution building;credit negotiation;external capital;employment survey;governmental approach;income class;urban land;public program;illegal settlement;private land;public saving;natural attraction;housing problem;housing program;acute need;squatter areas;dominant position;fiscal change;expenditure responsibility;tax power;fiscal problem;physical infrastructure;commercial bank;Fiscal Reform;paper mill;tourism promotion;agricultural land;population pressure;rapid urbanization;credit line;national population;urban living;savings performance;commercial borrowing;resource mobilization;social objective;infrastructural development;subsistence farmer;rural focus;productive sector;export market;employment impact;tourism sector;budgetary development;agricultural process;economic sector;defense expenditure;export crop;export demand;highway construction;social progress;export performance;import substitution;coffee price;economic recovery;budgetary policy;community trade;government budget;estimated tax;living condition;direct attack;rural employment;earning opportunity;public finance;urban employment

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