Public-private partnerships


A public-private partnership (PPP) is a long-term contract between a private party and a government entity, for providing a public asset or service, in which the private party bears significant risk and management responsibility, and remuneration is linked to performance.[1] PPPs enable the public sector to mobilize additional financial resources and to benefit from the expertise and efficiencies of the private sector.

PPP models differ with respect to the degree of sharing of resources, responsibilities, and risks. Typical models include a public service concession, joint venture, and management contract. More recently the PPP concept has broadened to incorporate a wider range of actors and cooperation models including:

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Certification and Accreditation - Policy Case Study on Inclusive Business


The policy instrument of a legal certification (also called accreditation) shares many qualities with the mission-oriented legal structure policy instrument developed in a separate policy note.  Legal structures and certifications both serve as tools to distinguish a business for its special character and contributions to society. They thereby create a basis for the provision of direct support, either financial or non-financial or both.

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G20 Inclusive Business Report for the 2016 Summit

Company Survey 2016

Philippines - Country Case Study on Inclusive Business

Policymakers have expressed interest in learning from peers that have already begun to support inclusive business. To support this request for knowledge-sharing, the G20 Global Platform on Inclusive Business developed a series of short pieces that examine the motivations, institutional coordination mechanisms, priorities and challenges that countries face as they support inclusive business.

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G20 Policymaker Roundtable

As part of the 2nd Inclusive Business Asia Forum sponsored by the Asian Development Bank (ADB), the G20 Global Platform on Inclusive Business (GPIB) brought together a range of policymakers for an inclusive business roundtable discussion.  Officials welcomed the opportunity to share their experience with fellow policymakers in a closed-door session. Participants included G20 members and non-members representing foreign affairs ministries, investment bureaus, and bilateral development finance institutions (DFIs), and aid agencies’ country, regional, or headquarter-level offices. Countries represented included Canada, France, Germany, Japan, Philippines, Sweden, United Kingdom, and the United States.
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Hapinoy: Building Local Business Networks

Hapinoy’s commitment to the Business Call to Action seeks to reach this underserved population by partnering with existing sari-sari stores, convenience shops that are common even in the remotest areas, to provide over-the-counter medicines and healthcare-related products to those who need them most.

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