A $3.6 trillion infrastructure bill, climate change and new economic and social challenges are solidifying the role of public-private partnerships in the U.S., according to a recent report released by Veolia North America and the Wharton School’s Initiative for Global Environmental Leaderships (IGEL).
Spartanburg, South Carolina is reaping the rewards of private investment in community-wide projects.
The era of self-driving cars is closer than we may think. Students at Carnegie Mellon University are proposing a plan to help underserved communities in Pittsburgh enter the workforce through reliable, self-driving forms of transportation.
The University of Kentucky wants to aid small specialty crop farmers and the local food economy grow, and a partnership with the Kentucky Horticultural Council and the United States Department of Agriculture Food Safety Outreach Program grant is going to help.
A Florida school district has saved more than $1.1 million by partnering with Nopetro to reduce vehicle emissions released from their school bus fleet.
Canada’s healthcare P3s are thriving, a trend that is picking up ground in the United States with new infrastructure projects.
Kentucky Chamber president and CEO Dave Adkisson believes in sustainable infrastructure, and he recently met with the House Working Group on Kentucky’s Transportation to advocate for infrastructure investment in the Commonwealth.
Senior living homes are adjusting to new technology in the 21st center, and Louisville, Kentucky is at the forefront of the movement.
Big things are happening in the field of development, and the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) is jumping on board to the changing environment between public and private enterprises.
Residents in Saint Charles, Mo., who live in older homes are upgrading to modern, 21st century, energy-saving fixtures as a result of a recent public-private partnership.