CHALLENGES FOR TRANSPORTATION PUBLIC PRIVATE PARTNERSHIP: THE CASE OF CALIFORNIA’S SR-91 EXPRESS LANES Anna Ya Ni California State University-San Bernardino Jack R. Widmeyer Transportation Research Conference, 2010
“ a contractual arrangement between public and private-sector entities, typically involving a government agency contracting with a business or non-profit entity in order to renovate, construct, operate, maintain, and/or manage a facility or system, in whole or in part, that provides a public service”— GAO/GGD-99-71
Characteristics of PPP :
Involves “two or more actors,” at least one of which is a public entity.
Each of the participating actors can bargain on its own behalf.
The partnership involves a long-term, “enduring” relationship.
Each actor must be able to bring either material or symbolic goods to the relationship.
All actors have a “shared responsibility” for the outcomes (pp. 12-13) – Peters (1998).
Phase Two—The Non-Compete Controversy and the Transfer
The non-compete clause
Phase Three—New Operation Contract
DISTRIBUTION OF EFFORTS *Price (2001) Development Stage Private Public Land investment Existing state ownership Plan/environmental objectives State transportation plan Engineering design/permits CPTC Construction CPTC Tollway operation CPTC Roadway maintenance Caltrans provides Roadway policing California Highway Patrol provides