The paper analyzes the costs and benefits of private participation in the electricity and water industries in SubSaharan Africa. Contrary to conventional wisdom, the participation of private unregulated firms in the supply of services for the middle class and poor is fairly common in the region. This private involvement reflects the extreme weakness of African governments. By contrast, service to the rich is provided by public utilities.
174.43 KB (pdf)
downloaded 2433 times
on the same regionVidéopublished in April 2020Research documentpublished in March 2020Institutional documentpublished in February 2020Vidéopublished in February 2020Vidéopublished in February 2020Research documentpublished in January 2020
on the same topicVidéopublished in June 2020Vidéopublished in May 2020Vidéopublished in April 2020Vidéopublished in April 2020Institutional documentpublished in April 2020Vidéopublished in February 2020
from the same collectionResearch documentpublished in December 2014Research documentpublished in March 2014Research documentSouth-South cooperation and new agricultural development aid actors in western and southern Africa - China and Brazil - Case studiespublished in May 2013Research documentpublished in April 2013Research documentpublished in April 2013Research documentpublished in August 2012