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Zambia - Growth, infrastructure, and investments : role for public private partnership (Inglês)

The main purpose of this paper is to document and discuss infrastructure gaps, investment needs, and policy challenges in improving infrastructure services, with an emphasis on the role of Public Private Partnerships to access needed resources for investments in the various sub-sectors for accelerated growth and poverty reduction in Zambia. Zambia has made substantial progress in extending some infrastructure services, including telecom and roads, to its citizens. However, service delivery in other areas, such as water and sanitation, and electricity has been poor. With Zambia's annual growth increasing and demand for infrastructure services escalating, infrastructure bottlenecks are becoming more acute. This paper is targeted at two main audiences: the first is the broader universe of policymakers, planners, regulators, and technical specialists directly concerned with the delivery of infrastructure services. For these readers, the note provides an overview of the physical, financial, social, and institutional conditions of the country that cut across subsectors. It compares Zambia's infrastructure performance in terms of access rates, affordability, quality, and financial viability of its services to those observed in comparable countries. The second and related audience is the authorities. The note provides them with a sense of the foregone growth opportunities stemming from policy imperfections, an assessment of investment needs for accelerated growth, and how public private partnership can play a role in resource mobilization for the investment needs. The paper takes stock of the most relevant infrastructure issues in the key sectors: energy, water and sanitation and telecommunications.


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    Zambia - Growth, infrastructure, and investments : role for public private partnership

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    legal and regulatory framework;finance and economic;small and medium enterprise;demand for infrastructure services;access to infrastructure service;information and communication technology;water and sanitation utility;cost of service delivery;transmission and distribution;investment need;access to water;Access to Electricity;investments in infrastructure;increase tariff;Access to Energy;consumer price index;value added tax;principal component analysis;access to telecommunication;household budget survey;electricity generation capacity;Check and Balances;power generation capacity;access to mobile;cost of electricity;annual economic growth;asset holding company;return to investment;electricity generating capacity;central government's budget;access to information;social sector spending;initial capital investment;safe drinking water;affordability of service;electricity demand growth;Solid Waste Management;infrastructure service provision;energy and water;alternative dispute resolution;provision of infrastructure;infrastructure sector;universal coverage;capital expenditure;efficient market;infrastructure capital;revenue adequacy;infrastructure spending;expenditure program;household expenditure;public funding;infrastructure asset;fiscal space;Sanitation Services;telecommunication sector;financial viability;market segment;public-private partnership;fixed line;telecom sector;telephone line;annual investment;paved road;study estimate;public expenditure;regulatory environment;Population Growth;production capacity;treatment plant;operational efficiency;tariff setting;Infant Mortality;financial resource;broadband service;electricity access;transportation sector;Public Spending;existing capacity;fiscal regime;rural area;sectoral allocation;expenditure amount;contract dispute;budgetary allocation;sustainable access;binding constraint;phone installation;wage increase;public entity;expenditure plan;donor funding;consultation process;incremental cost;market demand;improved water;urban household;Urban Access;improved connectivity;pricing reform;regulatory regime;price control;price flexibility;financial incentive;infrastructure sub sector;infrastructure quality;social indicator;submarine cable;telecoms sector;fiscal constraint;global network;direct compensation;Universal Service;social return;telecenter model;explicit subsidy;mining revenue;government budget;financial sustainability;public resource;policy requirement;fiscal tightening;private investment;tariff level;PPP Policy;electricity sector;private financier;external obligation;contingent liabilities;contingent liability;fiscal cost;contractual agreement;managerial autonomy;macroeconomic environment;transparent procedure;ensuring transparency;african unity;policy solutions;road transport;household utility;peak rate;take stock;resource mobilization;benchmarking exercise;infrastructure performance;productive sector;Capital Investments;cross subsidization;institutional condition;financial loss;utility provider;electricity service;social aspect;debt relief;dilemma facing;asset position;poverty headcount;community level;water sector;increase poverty;institutional measure;infrastructure delivery;positive growth;external developments;telephone density;individual coefficient;energy economist;study including;policy risk;competitive world;ample evidence;safe water;living condition;regression analysis;human capital;empirical evidence;Child Mortality;market viability;commercially viable;live birth;data availability;regional connectivity;universal voice;investment cost;road infrastructure;waiting time;land area;



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