Public / Private Finance and Development: Methodology / Deal Structuring / Developer Solicitation

Front Cover
SPPRE, Jun 13, 2000 - Business & Economics - 287 pages
Downtown redevelopment, urban entertainment centers, sports facilities, convention centers, convention headquarter hotels, and government administration and office buildings are just a few products of the collaboration between public and private entities that structure and implement the financing, design, development, construction, and management of buildings for a wide variety of government, university, and commercial uses. Such undertakings, however, are rife with complexities. The ability to specifically tailor these partnerships to meet the objectives and needs of both sectors makes the public/private finance and development approach an especially attractive and exceptionally logical choice for deal structuring, and features some important advantages:
  • Different types of public and private entities are using the public/private partnership approach to realize needed facilities and/or commercial projects
  • Applies to a wide variety of projects and building types
  • The public partner can often include several public entities, resulting in public-public partnerships

This much-needed book serves as a manual and reference for government and university real estate officials, building developers, and the architects, contractors, investment bankers, consultants, attorneys, engineers, and other professionals who are part of such projects. Public/Private Finance and Development objectively presents both the positive and negative aspects of these partnerships from the perspective of each partner, including issues of responsibility and risk, and examines the potential problems that could negatively impact this industry in the future.

From conceptualization to construction, here is hard—to—find, detailed coverage, including a highly effective five-part approach to creating a financially feasible and attractive project, numerous case studies, and step—by—step guidance through this worthwhile, increasingly preferred, but highly complex process.

 

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Contents

PublicPrivate Development Partnerships and Other
1
The Three Basic Project Delivery Concepts
8
Benefits of PrivatePublic Partnerships
14
Disadvantages from the Perspective of the Public Partner
23
Disadvantages from the Perspective of the Private Partner
29
A Highly Integrated Process Is Required to Achieve
33
Summary
53
Partnerships Can Be Customized to Meet
63
The Developer Solicitation Process
79
The Precarious Future of PublicPrivate
111
Eight Case Studies
121
Appendix A Developer Request for Qualifications
181
Appendix B Phase II Developer Request for Proposals
227
Request for Qualifications for the Master Developer
241
Request for ProposalsThe James F Oyster
261
Glossary
275

Advantages
69

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2000)

JOHN STAINBACK has twenty four years of experience in the real estate industry, including fifteen years in public/private finance and development, and has earned a reputation as one of the nation s leaders in the field. He is currently a Senior Vice President and the National Director of Public/Private Development for LCOR, Inc., a national development and real estate asset management company. He also serves on the Board of Directors of The National Council for Public Private Partnerships, and is a full member of both the Urban Land Institute (ULI) and the ULI s Public Private Partnership Council. He has written over twenty published articles on public/private finance and development. Stainback received a bachelor of architecture and a bachelor of arts in urban sociology from the University of Maryland, and a master of city planning and a master of architecture from the University of Pennsylvania.

Bibliographic information