Principles of Public and Private Infrastructure Delivery

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Springer Science & Business Media, Jun 29, 2013 - Technology & Engineering - 654 pages
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Essential to anyone involved in the planning, design, construction, operation or finance of infrastructure assets, this innovative work puts project delivery, finance, and operation together in a practical new formulation of how both public and private owners can better manage their entire collection of infrastructure facilities.
Principles of Public and Private Infrastructure Delivery traces the history of infrastructure development and finance in the United States, and meticulously ties America's historical success in infrastructure to the simultaneous use of Design-Bid- Build, Design-Build, Design-Build-Operate, and Design-Build-Finance-Operate to deliver both public and private infrastructure collections. This historical background provides the basis for a new, integrated strategy for managing infrastructure assets in the 21st century.
Principles of Public and Private Infrastructure Delivery provides the logic and practical tools that public and private decision-makers need to make better strategic choices in the application of scarce resources to infrastructure facilities. New tools are presented that permit simple comparisons of different project delivery and finance strategies. Practical approaches are provided that allow owners to quickly compare capital program alternatives for entire collections of infrastructure facilities. Practical legislative strategies for organizing the delivery of public infrastructure are presented and described.
Principles of Public and Private Infrastructure Delivery provides a practical framework that owners can apply to implement a competitive infrastructure strategy and a principled framework that private sector firms can use to effectively reposition themselves in this changing market. It puts infrastructure asset management in an entirely new and more productive light, and establishes a new paradigm for steady improvement in the quality and cost performance of public and private infrastructure networks.
Audience: This book will be an essential reference tool for infrastructure managers throughout the public and private sectors, including:
  • Public Works Officials;
  • Corporate Officials Responsible for Asset Management;
  • State Legislators and Executive Officials;
  • State Agencies and Regional Authorities Responsible for Transportation, Water Supply and Treatment;
  • City Mayors, Town Managers, and Other Local Officials;
  • Private Infrastructure Developers and Operators;
  • Procurement and Project Counsel;
  • Design-Builders;
  • Constructors;
  • Design Professionals;
  • Management Consultants;
  • Program Managers; and
  • Financial Institutions.
 

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Contents

INTRODUCTION
2
LIST OF TABLES
7
WHO CAN MOVE PUBLIC INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT IN AMERICA
8
LIST OF FIGURES
11
FAIR ALLOCATION INSUFFICIENT TAX COLLECTIONS
17
THREE TOOLS FOR MANAGING AN INFRASTRUCTURE
24
FIGURE 21 THE QUADRANT FRAMEWORK
31
FIGURE 23 ZANES POST ROAD ROUTE THROUGH THE OHIO TERRITORY
40
TABLE 416 PROCUREMENT OPTIONS OFFERED
246
1979 TO 1989
287
FIGURE 51 MAP OF THE TERRITORY OF HONG KONG AND SOUTHERN CHINA
290
1987 TO 1997
293
FIGURE 54 TRENDS IN INFRASTRUCTURE FINANCE
296
TABLE 51 HONG KONGS MAJOR LANDFILL PROJECTS
306
FIGURE 55 EASTERN HARBOR CROSSING PROFILE RAIL AND TRAFFIC
314
TABLE 54 THE EASTERN HARBOR CROSSING FRANCHISEE STRUCTURE
315

FIGURE 27 HONG KONGS THREE QUADRANT DELIVERY STRATEGY
46
LIST OF CORRELATIVE NOTES
51
TABLE 21 PRESENT VALUE OF A GENERATOR REPLACEMENT PROJECT
54
TABLE 23 A TYPICAL DBB CASH FLOW FOR PROJECT B
61
TWO HUNDRED YEARS OF AMERICAN PUBLIC
79
FIGURE 31 THE AMERICAN DUALTRACK STRATEGY
82
LESSONS FROM AMERICAN HISTORY
86
FIGURE 36 PORTERS FIVE FORCES THAT DETERMINE INDUSTRY
101
FIGURE 37 GALLATINS PROPOSAL NEW YORKS ADVANTAGE OVER
107
TABLE 31 DIRECT FEDERAL APPROPRIATIONS FOR THE NATIONAL ROAD
112
FIGURE 39 THE NAVIGABLE RIVERS OF THE UNITED STATES
119
FIGURE 312 DBFO CONTRACTING STRUCTURE NEW YORK
127
Infrastructure 1872 to 1910
130
FIGURE 318 THE UNION PACIFICCROSSING THE PROMONTORY TRESTLE
133
FIGURE 320 EADS BRIDGE UNDER CONSTRUCTION SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN
134
THE FUNDAMENTAL ELEMENTS OF A STABLE
171
TABLE 41 THIRTEEN RECENT PROJECTS IN NORTH AMERICA
175
FIGURE 41 LOCATION OF RECENT DBO AND DBFO PROJECTS
176
FUNDAMENTAL ELEMENTS OF AMERICAN INFRASTRUCTURE STRATEGY
177
TABLE 42 EVALUATION CRITERIA FOR PREQUALIFICATION
191
TABLE 45 STATUS OF SR 91 PROJECT
197
FIGURE 43 LOCATION OF THE PROPOSED SAVE PROJECT
198
TABLE 47 KEY EVENTS IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE GREENWAY
207
FIGURE 46 ALLOCATION OF REVENUES DULLES GREENWAY PROJECT
208
TABLE 49 FERRY TRAFFIC
217
FIGURE 49 INNOVATION IN ICE SHIELD DESIGN
219
The JFK International Arrivals Building New York
222
TABLE 411 MCD INDEBTEDNESS
231
TABLE 414 BID RESULTS FOR CHARLOTTES MANAGED COMPETITION
239
TABLE
316
FIGURE 58 TATES CAIRN CONTRACT STRUCTURE
322
TOWARD A PORTFOLIO BASED PROCUREMENT
343
FIGURE 61 RESOURCE GROWTH AND CHANGE IN WINCHESTER
347
TABLE 61 TRENDS IN WINCHESTER SOURCES AND USES OF FUNDS
349
FIGURE 64 SOURCES OF FUNDS CRANSTON RI
354
TABLE 62 TRENDS IN CRANSTON SOURCES AND USES OF FUNDS
356
FIGURE 68 MEDFORD CAPITAL ASSETS
366
FIGURE 69 MEDFORD BUILDING ASSETS ONLY
367
FIGURE 615 MEDFORD 5YEAR PACE
374
FIGURE 618 THE NEW PROJECT DELIVERY CYCLE
381
FIGURE 622 SCHEMATIC OF PROJECT 0
388
FIGURE 626 CASH FLOW FOR THE SILVER LINE PORTFOLIO BOSTON
394
AMERICAS EMERGING PUBLIC PRIVATE
400
FIGURE 71 REESTABLISHING THE DUAL TRACK STRATEGY IN QUADRANTS
403
VALUE TO CLIENTS
408
FIGURE 74 ADJUSTING PACE TO ALIGN WITH ECONOMICSTRATEGY
411
APPENDIX A NONCASH ASSETS OFFERED BY GOVERNMENTS
421
FIGURE A1 CHECKERBOARD LAND GRANT PATTERN OF THE OHIO LAND
426
FIGURE A2 RAILROADS IN OPERATION IN THE UNITED STATES IN 1840
453
NOTES
464
APPENDIX B HISTORICAL LIMITS ON GOVERNMENTS ROLE
483
SUPERMISTAKE
497
FIGURE C1 SCHEMATIC OF THE WOBURNINDUSTRIPLEX SITE
499
THE DUAL TRACK STRATEGY IN OPERATION
517
APPENDIX E THE 2000 ABA MODEL PROCUREMENT CODE
585
INDEX
645
Copyright

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