Baldwin County, Ala., recently sought a public-private partnership to help fund the widening of the Foley Breach Express bridge, one that has seen consistent traffic congestion due to the road’s popularity.
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 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.
City leaders in Holland, Mich., recently approved a deal that will add 380 parking spaces to its downtown.
Fort Bend County’s public-private partnership with Schneider Electric is paying off. The southeastern Texas county entered a P3 last summer to pay for energy and infrastructure upgrades. An energy efficiency program paid for a modernized jail and failing systems – with no new taxes or increase fees.
Local government in the District of Columbia is teaming up with developers and the AFL-CIO Housing Investment Trust on Portner Flats, a 96-unit affordable housing project.
Like a lot of U.S. infrastructure, America’s national parks are falling behind on maintenance and improvement – to the tune of an $11.3 billion backlog. Yet, President Trump has proposed cutting $322 million from the National Park Service’s $3 billion budget – at a time when park users are seeking more amenities like wi-fi service. Enter public-private partnerships.