As the federal government and many Kentucky leaders continue to promote public-private partnerships as a way to unlock private investments and move forward long-needed infrastructure projects, local leaders may wonder how P3s can serve their needs.
A year ago, Bossier City agreed to let Manchac Consulting Group operate its treatment plants and water and sewer lines, paying the private partner $1 million for the year.
New Hanover County is considering four scenarios for how to redevelop a block of property that it owns in downtown Wilmington, N.C.
The Ohio River Bridges East End Crossing project was recognized as the region’s best Quality of Life/Community Development project in 2017.
Investing more in Kentucky’s infrastructure is one of the “seven pressing needs” facing leaders across the Commonwealth and public-private partnerships are part of the solution, the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce announced Friday
The city of Chicago is joining with private and corporate donors to create a food incubator for East Garfield Park on the West Side.
The Maryland town of Bel Air broke ground recently on a $15 million reservoir, thanks to a partnership between the town, Harford County the state Department of Environment and private company Maryland Water.
With the help of private donations, the Baltimore’s Western District police station has undergone a $4.5 million renovation that helps police officers take care of themselves and provides public space for residents to gather.
P3KY’s monthly I-Poll found that Kentucky’s infrastructure, particularly broadband and water infrastructure, are in need of major investment.
If there was any question about the federal government’s appetite for public-private partnerships, Transportation Sec. Elaine Chao left no doubt during an address to business leaders last week in Louisville.