The build-to-suit selection committee for the proposed new Frankfort state office building and parking structure met on Oct. 25 to interview short-listed firms prior to deciding on the finalist earlier this week.
Members of the P3 Kentucky Roundtable met this week at the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce offices in Frankfort to discuss recent public-private partnerships and the opportunities for P3s and continued infrastructure improvements in 2018.
Should infrastructure projects, hospitals, YMCAs, community centers and universities all cost more? Apparently so, according to the leadership of the U.S. House of Representatives and their version of Tax Reform legislation introduced last week.
Louisville Water is ready to begin installing a large water main along Interstate 64 East that will deliver its drinking water to the city of Shelbyville.
Last week’s approval by Louisville leaders to spend nearly $30 million on land and improvements for a new soccer stadium has drawn a positive response from neighbors and the community at large.
The federal tax-cut bill released this week includes a provision to halt the sale of private-activity bonds used to fund public infrastructure projects like sports stadiums, toll roads and airports.
Kentucky’s state parks provide a great opportunity for major investments in resort hotels and amenities through public-private partnerships, according to a panel of experts who spoke last week at Greater Louisville Inc.’s Issues and Influencers series.
Gov. Matt Bevin said Tuesday that he expects public-private partnerships to be a solution for major public infrastructure projects, including the I-69 Ohio River Crossing project in Western Kentucky, as many as five state resort parks across the Commonwealth and perhaps a major airport expansion.
In partnership with Greater Louisville Inc. and Government Strategies, P3 Kentucky convened a panel of experts this week to share their experiences with public-private projects and to discuss the opportunities that exist to improve public infrastructure across Kentucky.
Many communities across the country – from the Commonwealth to California – are dealing with the same problem. The economy has improved since the dark days of the Great Recession, but the deferred costs to maintain, improve and replace critical infrastructure have mounted, far outweighing their means to pay for projects without new tax dollars.