Institutional Investing in Infrastructure

November 2012: Volume 5, Number 10

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From the Current Issue


Running to Stand Still: U.S. Public-Private Partnerships Are Slowly Building a Track Record of Success

Not too long ago some people in infrastructure investing thought — or hoped — public-private partnerships would in short order revolutionize infrastructure investment and procurement in the United States. Maybe that day is yet to come; however, the reality now is that those lofty expectations have not been met. Instead, P3 continues to be used in projects that are well suited to the model, and slowly but surely public-private partnerships are demonstrating their value and earning the respect of a growing number of people in the market. 


Quantifying Political Risk: How to Measure the Seemingly Unmeasurable

“You can’t control what you can’t measure.” These memorable words herald from my student days at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. Their wisdom was meant to guide graduates through the challenges of managing America’s Rustbelt and high-tech businesses. However, the words have a special meaning for those who confront issues related to political risk in planning today’s public-private partnerships.


A Conversation with Nathan Dodd

Nathan Doddrecently joined Mayer Brown as a partner in the Global Projects Group. He has more than 13 years experience in project development and finance in Asia and Africa and has extensive experience on energy, natural resources and infrastructure mergers and acquisitions. Institutional Investing in Infrastructuresenior editor Drew Campbell spoke with Dodd about infrastructure and infrastructure–related industries in two promising countries in Southeast Asia — Indonesia and Thailand.

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