Global Infraestructure Leadership Forum, Washington, Dec 09


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Global Infraestructure Leadership Forum, Washington, Dec 09

  1. 1.
  2. 2. 2<br />Contents<br />Madrid Network<br />Madrid&apos;s Infrastructure Model<br />Industry <br />Questions & Answers<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Model Description<br />
  3. 3. 3<br />Industry<br />Madrid Network<br />The vision of Madrid Network is to place the Region of Madrid amongst the 10 most advanced regions in the world <br />Madrid Network<br />
  4. 4. 4<br />Contents<br />Madrid Network<br />Madrid&apos;s Infrastructure Model<br />Industry <br />Questions & Answers<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Model Description<br />
  5. 5. 5<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />The Community of Madrid (Comunidad de Madrid) is one of the 17 autonomous communities of Spain, and is located at the center of the country<br />
  6. 6. 6<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Madrid is one of the most dynamic regions in Spain and the EU<br />Comprising the Capital City, Madrid, and its 179 towns.<br />Spain<br />Madrid<br />Region of Madrid 1.6%<br />Size: 8,200 km²<br />Region of Madrid 13.6%<br />Population: 6.4 mill<br />Region of Madrid 18.8%<br />GDP: €206,237 mill<br />Region of Madrid 19.1%<br />Largeforeign population<br />Madrid region<br />Madrid City (regional and country capital)<br />Source: National Statistics Institute; D. G. Economy; 2008 <br />
  7. 7. 7<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />The dynamism that characterizes the Community of Madrid has been reflected on its constant demographic growth <br />Madrid Region Population Evolution<br />6.371.638<br />5.022.289<br />Total Population Increase<br />Δ 21 %<br />Madrid city council<br />Metropolitan areas<br />1996<br />2008<br />Source: Instituto de Estadística de Madrid, Madrid Statistic Institute<br />
  8. 8. 8<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Dynamic and geostrategic region<br /><ul><li>4.4% average annual growth over the past 10 years (1)
  9. 9. 2nd city in Europe in terms of effort to improve attractiveness as a business location(2)
  10. 10. Highest Income per capita in Spain 34,020 €(3)
  11. 11. Friendly economic and fiscal policy
  12. 12. Expats pay only 24% income tax during the first 6 years
  13. 13. Provides easy access to the Spanish and Portuguese markets
  14. 14. Bridge to Latin America: Spanish is the official language in 21 countries, over 400 million inhabitants</li></ul>Source: (1) Statistics Institute Madrid Region (2) Cushman & Wakefield, European Cities Monitor 2007; (3) FUNCAS 2009<br />
  15. 15. 9<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Modern and dynamic socio-economic structure<br />Madrid GDP ratio / Total Spanish GDP<br />∆ 5.9% Madrid<br />Annual rate of change<br />Madrid grows 7,6% in comparison with the 7,1% of the rest of Spain<br />Source: Instituto de Estadística de Madrid, Madrid Statistic Institute<br />
  16. 16. 10<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Modern and dynamic socio-economic structure<br />GDP PPP per capita 2006 <br />(US dollars)<br />TOP 25<br />Madrid is at 24th position among 271 UE regions<br />Source: OECD<br />
  17. 17. 11<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Top foreign direct investment location in Spain<br />Distribution of FDI by regions, Spain, 2008 (%)<br />Almost 83% of the total FDI in the country in 2008<br />Source: Spanish Economic and Tax Authorities<br />
  18. 18. 12<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Communication infrastructure<br />International: <br /><ul><li>Excellent road and rail links to France and Portugal
  19. 19. International air hub (Terminal 4 – Barajas Airport)
  20. 20. Future connection to the French rail system</li></ul>National: <br /><ul><li>Heart of the radial highway and train system
  21. 21. A hub for high-speed trains</li></ul>Regional & Local: <br /><ul><li>Cheap, efficient & integrated public transport network with 8,200 km2
  22. 22. World’s 4th largest and most modern subway network in the world</li></ul>Biggest intermodal platform in Southern Europe<br />Development budget of 4,100 million € + more than 5 million € in building construction<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  23. 23. 13<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Workforce supply<br />Qualified<br /><ul><li>16 universities: (14 on-site learning plus 2 distance learning universities)
  24. 24. Number of university students: 232,449 (2006-07)
  25. 25. Engineering students: 64,855 (2006-07)
  26. 26. University graduates per annum: 32,563 (2006-2007) </li></ul>International: <br /><ul><li>Over 1 million foreigners (16% of the workforce population)(2)
  27. 27. 2.8% of current university students are foreigners (3)
  28. 28. 36% of the Spanish population speaks one or more foreign languages
  29. 29. Madrid concentrates the highest percentage of students learning a foreign language in Spain: 91.4% English, 16.5% French and 1.5% German (4)</li></ul>Source: (1) EPA 4Q 2008; (2) INE (National Statistics Institute), Jan 09; (3) University Coordination General Secretariat; (4) The Financial Times 2009<br />
  30. 30. 14<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Key Success Factors:<br /><ul><li>Open and Liberal Mentality
  31. 31. Commitment with Public Services Excellence
  32. 32. Private Sector Participation
  33. 33. Legal Framework Innovation</li></li></ul><li>15<br />Contents<br />Madrid Network<br />Madrid&apos;s Infrastructure Model<br />Industry <br />Questions & Answers<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Model Description<br />
  34. 34. 16<br />Model Description<br />The excellence on Madrid’s Infrastructure Management Model is based on Mobility, logistic platform, Health Services and Water Treatment<br />Excellence Model<br />Water Treatment<br />Logistic Platform<br />Health Services <br />Mobility<br />Political Approach<br />Legal Framework<br />Industry Capabilities<br />
  35. 35. 17<br />Model DescriptionMobility<br />Excellence Model<br />Political Approach<br />Legal Framework<br />Industry Capabilities<br />
  36. 36. 18<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Consortium<br />The Regional Transport Authority was created in 1986 in order to support the increase on public transport demand<br />Demand Evolution of Public Transport in Madrid Region<br />1800<br />1663<br />1700<br />1600<br />1564<br />1986 year of creation of Regional Transport Consortium<br />1500<br />1500<br />Passengers (millions)<br />1400<br />1365<br />1300<br />1183<br />1245<br />1200<br />1141<br />1060<br />1120<br />1100<br />1070<br />1014<br />1000<br />950<br />900<br />74<br />75<br />76<br />77<br />78<br />79<br />80<br />81<br />82<br />83<br />84<br />85<br />86<br />87<br />88<br />89<br />90<br />91<br />92<br />93<br />94<br />95<br />96<br />97<br />98<br />99<br />00<br />01<br />02<br />03<br />04<br />05<br />06<br />07<br />Year<br /><ul><li>Coordination between transport modes
  37. 37. Monthly integrated ticket
  38. 38. Expansion of subway network
  39. 39. Creation of interchange terminals
  40. 40. Lack of coordination
  41. 41. Lack of investment
  42. 42. Different ticketing
  43. 43. Increase of private vehicle use</li></li></ul><li>19<br />Commuters Trains<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Consortium<br />The regional transport authority is composed by a number of governance bodies and operators who take care of the inter-modal transport integration<br />Ministry of Public Transport<br />Community of Madrid Government<br />Region’s <br />City Halls<br />Madrid City Hall<br />Regional Transport Authority<br />Private Bus Companies<br />Public Bus Companies<br />Metro de Madrid<br />Private Railway Companies<br />
  44. 44. 20<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Transport<br />Madrid Region has one of the highest shares of public transport use<br />Public and Private transport distribution<br />100%<br />90%<br />80%<br />70%<br />60%<br />Private<br />50%<br />Public<br />40%<br />30%<br />15,2 Millions trips per workable day<br />20%<br />10%<br />0%<br />Madrid<br />London<br />Athens<br />Paris<br />Berlin<br />Madrid’s Journeys Share<br />Private<br />Transport<br />50,69%<br />Public<br />Transport<br />49,31%<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  45. 45. 21<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Road Network<br />Madrid&apos;s road network is a radial system, with seven corridors located along seven national trunk roads and two ring roads, the M-30 and M-40<br />Large urban transformation undertaken (tunnels in some sections and improvements in junctions)<br />Road Network in the Madrid region<br />Source: Comunidad de Madrid<br />
  46. 46. 22<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Public Transport<br />The Madrid’s public transport system is a complex inter-modal system; City and Intercity Buses, Metro, Light Rail, and Commuter Rail<br />Public Transport System: Supply and Demand (2008)<br />Modes<br />Supply<br />Demand<br />Source: Comunidad de Madrid<br />
  47. 47. 23<br />Model DescriptionMobility<br />Up to half of the public transport stages in Madrid are made by subway<br />Distribution of Stages in Public Transport of Madrid Region (Million Stages)<br />Intercities<br />275,6<br />14%<br />Commuters Trains<br />248,0<br />13%<br />Metro<br />975,7<br />49%<br />Urban bus (EMT)<br />470,2<br />24%<br />Source: CTRM 2005<br />
  48. 48. 24<br />1995<br />Stations<br />164<br />Length (km)<br />120<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro Extension<br />When Metro de Madrid started its expansion en 1995, the network length was 120 km<br />Metro de Madrid<br />1995<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  49. 49. 25<br />1999<br />1995<br />Stations<br />201<br />164<br />Length (km)<br />176<br />120<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro Extension<br />From 1995 to 1999, 56 km. and 38 new stations were added to the network<br />Metro de Madrid<br />Extensions<br />1995 – 1999<br />BASIC EXTENSION DATA<br />Length: 56,3 km<br />Stations: 38<br />Interchanges: 9<br />Investment: 1.622,7 millions €<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  50. 50. 26<br />1999<br />2003<br />1995<br />Stations<br />237<br />201<br />164<br />Length (km)<br />227<br />176<br />120<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro Extension<br />In a second phase, from 1999 to 2003, the network increased its length by 51 km.<br />Metro de Madrid<br />Extensions<br />1999 – 2003<br />BASIC EXTENSION DATA<br />Length: 54,6 km<br />Stations: 36<br />Interchanges: 11<br />Investment: 2.787,7 millions €<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  51. 51. 27<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro Extension<br />In just 12 years, 128 new stations and 164 km of network were built<br />Metro de Madrid<br />Extensions<br />1995 – 2007<br />1995 – 2007 Extensions<br />(12 years)<br />128 New stations<br />164 Km. built <br />BASIC EXTENSION DATA<br />Length: 91,7 km (36,0 of LR)<br />Stations: 101 (58 of LR)<br />Investment: 5.126 millions €<br />Population benefited: 1 million<br />1999<br />2003<br />1995<br />2007<br />Stations<br />237<br />201<br />164<br />292<br />Length (km)<br />227<br />176<br />120<br />284<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  52. 52. 28<br />9<br />312.5 M<br />€<br />11<br />16.0 KM<br />London<br />1991<br />-<br />1999<br />-<br />12<br />130 M<br />€<br />21<br />18.0 KM<br />Athens<br />1987<br />-<br />1999<br />-<br />129 M<br />€<br />7<br />7.0 KM<br />8<br />Paris (Meteor)<br />99 M<br />€<br />16+4<br />12.0 KM<br />8<br />Lisbon<br />35 M<br />€<br />38<br />37.9 KM<br />4<br />Madrid 1995<br />-<br />1999<br />-<br />48 M<br />€<br />36<br />54.7 KM<br />4<br />Madrid 1999<br />-<br />2003<br />-<br />Madrid 2003<br />-<br />2007 <br />-<br />59 M<br />€<br />45<br />51.1 KM<br />3<br />59 M<br />Heavy Rail<br />Madrid 2003<br />-<br />2007 <br />19 M<br />€<br />34<br />27.8 KM<br />3<br />19 M<br />Light Rail<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro Extension<br />Expansion was carried out at lower cost and shorter period of time than similar projects around the world<br />Duration (Years)<br />Stations<br />Length<br />City<br />Cost/km<br />Source: Metro de Madrid<br />
  53. 53. 29<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Infrastructure Plan<br />With the 2007-2011 Infrastructure Plan the regional government’s aims to keep up its commitment to public transport<br />The Plan includes:<br /><ul><li>Conventional Metro:
  54. 54. 10,5 km
  55. 55. 7 stations
  56. 56. 633 million €
  57. 57. Metrobus:
  58. 58. 9,0 km
  59. 59. 144 million €
  60. 60. Commuter Rail:
  61. 61. 24,2 km
  62. 62. 12 stations
  63. 63. 981 million €</li></ul>Source: Comunidad de Madrid<br />
  64. 64. 30<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Commuter Network Plan<br />The Commuter rail Infrastructure Plan 2009-2015 includes 115 km of new lines, 66 km of duplicated/quadruplicated tracks, 25 new stations and 5 interchanges<br />Total Investment Plan<br />Source: Comunidad de Madrid<br />
  65. 65. 31<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro de Madrid<br />Metro de Madrid is consider as an international reference on the construction, management & operation of Metropolitan Rail Networks<br />14 Lines<br />284 km of network<br />2257 Cars<br />337 trains in peak hours<br />294 Stations<br />Transport:<br /> 2.6 Million passengers / day<br /> 685 Million passengers / year 2008<br />
  66. 66. 32<br />London<br />1º<br />408 km.<br />New York<br />2º<br />369 km.<br />Madrid<br />3º<br />320 km.*<br />Tokyo<br />4º<br />304 km.<br />Moscow<br />5º<br />292 km.<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Metro de Madrid<br />Metro de Madrid has become a global reference in operational efficiency and network expansion<br />World’s 1st position in km per habitant <br />Network meters per 1000 hab.<br /><ul><li>International reference as transport operator:
  67. 67. Top operational efficiency (employee/ km. 2008 is 46% lower than 1995)
  68. 68. Cost per km. similar to best practices (3,3 MM€ vs. 2,7-3,6 MM€ MTR and SMRT)
  69. 69. Number 1 in km per habitant
  70. 70. Cost efficiency leadership
  71. 71. Productivity leadership
  72. 72. High-top perceived-quality index
  73. 73. Voted “2009 World’s most innovative metro”</li></ul>World’s 3rd longest network<br />(*) Including light rail train<br />
  74. 74. 33<br />Model DescriptionMobility - EMT<br />EMT is Madrid&apos;s public transport bus operator and is controlled by the council<br />7.851 employees<br />2.060 buses<br />212 lines / 424 headers<br /><ul><li>Daytime network: 175 lines
  75. 75. Night network: 37 lines</li></ul>5 garages with maintenance equipment<br />95,6 millions km covered<br />425,5 millions passengers carried<br />Provides continuous service during the 24 hours and 365 days of the year<br />
  76. 76. 34<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Commuter Rail<br />Madrid has the most important Commuter Rail Network in Spain, with more passengers per year than the rest of the networks combined<br />Madrid’s<br />1.081 vehicles fully air conditioned<br />245 Million Passenger per year<br />363 km of Rail Track<br />8 Lines<br />99 Stations (Including Azuqueca, Seseña and Guadalajara)<br />21 Interchange Terminals<br />59 Parking slots within the stations with a total capacity of 21,538 slots<br />Wikipedia is there when you need it — now it needs you. <br />$0.9M USD<br />$7.5M USD<br />Donate Now <br />[Hide]<br />[Show]<br />Wikipedia Forever Our shared knowledge. Our shared treasure. Help us protect it. <br />[Show]<br />Wikipedia Forever Our shared knowledge. Our shared treasure. Help us protect it. <br />File:Núcleos de Cercanías de Renfe.svg<br />From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia<br />Jump to: navigation, search<br /><ul><li>File
  77. 77. File history
  78. 78. File links</li></li></ul><li>35<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Intercity<br />Intercity bus network connects the Region of Madrid through 350 lines, managed by 33 private companies through 44 concessions contracts<br />1.991 buses<br />350 lines, of which 30 are night time<br />Average age of the fleet 4,96 years<br />221 millions journeys per year<br />Over the 80% of the fleet is adapted for disabled passengers <br />
  79. 79. 36<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Terminals<br />The Regional Transport Consortium has been committed to the creation of Bus Terminals as Intermodal Transport Interchanges<br />Main Suburban Bus Interchanges<br />Source: Comunidad de Madrid<br />
  80. 80. 37<br />Spanish Government<br />State Madrid region<br />Madrid city council<br />Other city councils<br />Commuters Trains<br />Private Bus Companies - intercity<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Financing<br />The Consortium acts as a regulatory and coordinating body for public transport, assuming the function of locating sources of finance<br />Plan for transport system financing requirements (2008) – Million €<br />Source of funding<br />Allocation of funds / subsidies<br />Income from fare collection<br />
  81. 81. 38<br />Model DescriptionMobility - Financing<br />The development of public transport network is structured around public-private collaboration models (PPP)<br />Terminals<br /><ul><li>Pioneer in terminals development through PPP models (2007)
  82. 82. 300 millions € investment
  83. 83. Rights granted for 30-40 years for infrastructure management for private sector</li></ul>Light rail<br />Intercity bus network<br /><ul><li>PPP agreement (2007)
  84. 84. 900 million € investment
  85. 85. 1 Contract DBOT and 3 BOT
  86. 86. 36 km of network
  87. 87. 44 operation concessions
  88. 88. 33 different companies</li></ul>Radial Highways<br /><ul><li>Public-private collaboration model through PPP Model
  89. 89. Involvement of the most important Spanish Financial Entities as a financial partner of the public and the private sector
  90. 90. Central Government also participates with the funding of national highway projects</li></li></ul><li>39<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform<br />Excellence Model<br />Political Approach<br />Legal Framework<br />Industry Capabilities<br />
  91. 91. 40<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform<br />Madrid, in the center of the main Iberian intermodal axes and aims to become the “Iberian Logistic Hub”<br />
  92. 92. 41<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Project Definition<br />The Region of Madrid, has lead the design of an Infrastructure Logistic Plan (PILCAM) aligned with the priorities of European transport policy<br />PILCAM<br />Total dedicated surface is close to 3,000 ha and total investment will surpass 9,000 M€<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  93. 93. 42<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Project Definition<br />The Logistic Centers Network of “El Álamo”, “PAL” and “PIM I” are expected to commence works in 2012<br />The PILCAM will not only improve the efficiency of products’ distribution in the Iberian Peninsula but will also enhance the competitiveness of local companies<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  94. 94. 43<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Institutional Framework<br />Relationships Scheme of the construction and operation of PILCAM<br />Private<br /> Operators of<br /> Infrastructures<br />UE<br />Local<br />Councils<br /><ul><li>Funding
  95. 95. Alignment with other European policies
  96. 96. Facilities construction
  97. 97. Infrastructure management services
  98. 98. Land Contribution
  99. 99. Funding</li></ul>CAM<br />PUBLIC<br />PRIVATE<br />Financial<br /> Institutions<br />Business Model<br /><ul><li>Co-investment
  100. 100. Land Contribution
  101. 101. Regulation
  102. 102. Regulatory Framework
  103. 103. Network Integration
  104. 104. Funding</li></ul>PPEE<br />(1)<br />Ministry of <br />Public Works<br />Corporate Participation<br />Service Supply<br />Logistic <br />Community<br />(2)<br />PPEE<br />(3)<br />PP.EE<br /><ul><li>Integration on national networks
  105. 105. Co-funding
  106. 106. Use of Infrastructure
  107. 107. Supply of Logistic Services</li></ul>Dir Gral <br />Carreteras<br />(4)<br />(1) ADIF: Railway Infrastructures Manager<br />(2) AENA: Spanish Airports and Air Traffic Control<br />(3) PP.EE: Puertos del Estado is a public entity under the Ministry of Public Works with overall responsibility for the whole state-owned port system <br />(4) Dir. Gral. de Carreteras: Attached to the Ministry of Public Works, is the responsible for road infrastructure management.<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  108. 108. 44<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Associates<br />Madrid Plataforma Logística (MPL) currently has approximately 90 associates, the most important are:<br />Construction & Land Development<br />Port Terminals<br />Transport<br />Not Exhaustive<br />Integrated Logistic Operators<br />Engineering<br />Manufacture & Distribution<br />
  109. 109. 45<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Market Analysis<br />The internationalization of companies but mainly the outsourcing of production and processes have led to a major increase in the demand for logistic services<br />Main Trans-Oceanic Routes 2006 (millions of TEUs)<br />Containers <br />59% of load value<br />12% of load weight<br />Source: Containerization International<br />
  110. 110. 46<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Market Analysis<br />The Iberian Peninsula has a particular geostrategic position<br />Central to peninsular transport networks<br />Growing integration in the European transport networks as logistics hub for the South of Europe<br />Favorable geostrategic position in relation to major international traffic<br />
  111. 111. 47<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Market Analysis<br />The Iberian Peninsula is connected to the European transport networks through its railway, sea and road connections at all levels: railway, motorways of the sea and road networks<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  112. 112. 48<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Market Analysis<br />The use of Logistic Platforms contributes to increase the productivity of logistic operators and overall logistic efficiency<br />Average Reduction of Costs on European Logistic Platform<br />Average Increase of Productivity (ton/m2) on Freight Operations<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  113. 113. 49<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Supply and Demand<br />Madrid represents the largest logistic market in the Iberian Peninsula due to its size, its central position and its strong industrial sector<br />Comunidad de Madrid<br />Madrid and PILCAM Hinterland<br /><ul><li>Within 300 Km radius from Madrid:
  114. 114. 26,1% of Spanish GDP
  115. 115. 23,8% of active population
  116. 116. 36,8% of the territory
  117. 117. 33,2% of transported freight in Spain
  118. 118. 17,3% of exports
  119. 119. 27,6% of imports</li></ul>Direct area of influence<br /><ul><li>17,7% of Spanish GDP
  120. 120. 14,7% of active population
  121. 121. 1,6% of the territory
  122. 122. 10,2% of transported freight in Spain
  123. 123. 10,7% of exports
  124. 124. 21,4% of imports</li></ul>Logistics community<br /><ul><li>Logistics operators
  125. 125. Transport companies
  126. 126. Private infrastructure managers </li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  127. 127. 50<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Supply and Demand<br />Madrid is the center of the Spanish air cargo market flight and the most important air link between Europe and Latin America<br />Cargo Air Cargo Traffic of Madrid Compared to the Total AENA Network<br />234<br />87<br />AENA Network<br />Madrid<br />53<br />48<br />39<br />66<br />48<br />87<br />45<br />15<br />48<br />45<br />Spain EU North Latin Rest <br /> America <br />48<br />45<br />15<br />Source: Madrid Network<br />
  128. 128. 51<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Operating Model<br />The platform network will be developed by private infrastructure operators through a private contract with Madrid Network<br />Operating Model<br />Public and Private Participation<br />Ensure CAM’s neutrality, by avoiding conflicts with other public institutions’ competences<br />Sponsor of Logistic Plan<br />Private Contract<br />Private Infrastructures Operators<br />The infrastructure in the logistic platforms will be financed through public and private partnerships<br />Sale / Lease<br />Logistic Operators/ Final Customers<br />Source: Baker & McKenzie<br />
  129. 129. 52<br />Model DescriptionLogistic Platform - Expected Benefits<br />The development of PILCAM will bring significant benefits in different areas:<br />International: <br /><ul><li>Consolidation of a large European logistics hub focused on its role as gateway to Latin America, PILCAM enhances the integration of the EU transport system</li></ul>National: <br /><ul><li>The new facilities will act as dry ports for the most important harbors of the Peninsula. PILCAM is expected to improve the country’s logistics efficiency by a 6-12% and to enhance productivity overall by a 15%</li></ul>Regional: <br /><ul><li>PILCAM will become the backbone for a rearranged intermodal transport .PILCAM is expected to increase the region's GDP by 0.2% per year, at least during its implementation period, and to create 120,000 jobs</li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  130. 130. 53<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services<br />Excellence Model<br />Political Approach<br />Legal Framework<br />Industry Capabilities<br />
  131. 131. 54<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services<br />One third of the Region’s budget goes to health care<br />With an Investment of 820.5 million € (2003-2006)<br /><ul><li>686 million € of investment from dealerships
  132. 132. 77.2 million € from the Government in equipment
  133. 133. 57.3 million € from the Government in Information Systems </li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  134. 134. 55<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services<br />Rapid growth and great dynamism in recent years<br />Health Services Infrastructure in 2003<br />Health Services Infrastructure Today<br />8 New Hospitals:<br />21 Hospitals:<br /><ul><li>Hospital Puerta de Hierro
  135. 135. Hospital del Henares
  136. 136. Hospital Infanta Cristina
  137. 137. Hospital Infanta Elena
  138. 138. Hospital Infanta Leonor
  139. 139. Hospital Infanta Sofía
  140. 140. Hospital del Sureste
  141. 141. Hospital del Tajo
  142. 142. Hospital de Móstoles
  143. 143. Hospital Príncipe de Asturias
  144. 144. Hospital Universitario de Getafe
  145. 145. Fundación Hospital Alcorcón
  146. 146. Hospital de Fuelabrada
  147. 147.
  148. 148. 56 new family care centers
  149. 149. Centralized Diagnostic Imaging
  150. 150. Clinical Analysis Laboratory</li></ul>+<br />
  151. 151. 56<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services<br />Main characteristics of the Health Services in Madrid<br /><ul><li>Excellent , world famous quality
  152. 152. Excellent public medical infrastructures
  153. 153. High quality service
  154. 154. Focus on Innovation & research
  155. 155. The heart of scientific and technological leadership
  156. 156. Strong commitment of the Regional Government with the health sector</li></li></ul><li>57<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Medical Infrastructures <br />Health care in Madrid is a strong asset<br />Excellent , world famous quality<br /><ul><li>Total hospitals: 83 (10.3% of total Spain)
  157. 157. 32 public hospitals
  158. 158. 51 private hospitals
  159. 159. Total number of beds: 22,565 (14% of total Spain)
  160. 160. Inpatient discharge: 650,000 (13% of total Spain)</li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  161. 161. 58<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Medical Infrastructures <br />Public health care system in Madrid<br />Excellent public medical infrastructures <br /><ul><li>32 public hospitals and 33 specialty care centers
  162. 162. More than 50 million family care consults, 420 family care centers
  163. 163. 2009 Budget : 7,119 million €
  164. 164. More than 10 million specialist consults
  165. 165. 12.7 million diagnostic tests</li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  166. 166. 59<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Service<br />Public health care system in Madrid<br />High quality service<br /><ul><li>More than 440,000 people admitted to hospitals per year
  167. 167. More than 350,000 surgical interventions per year
  168. 168. 2.5 million emergencies per year
  169. 169. More than 750 solid organ transplants and around 2,000 tissue and haematopoiesis patients per year
  170. 170. More than 82,000 people with an extraordinary technical and scientific training per year</li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  171. 171. 60<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Innovation & research<br />Promotion of Biomedical Research<br />Focus on Innovation & research<br /><ul><li>19 research groups of hospitals in the Madrid Region integrated in the Biomedical Research Centers Network (CIBER)
  172. 172. Development of 1,000 research projects with over 800 principal investigators and 1,300 public hospital professionals
  173. 173. Biomedical Research Plan 2008-2011 to turn the Madrid Region into a biomedical research center of world prestige </li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  174. 174. 61<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Technology<br />Public hospitals incorporate the most advanced technology<br />The heart of scientific and technological leadership<br /><ul><li>Digital radiology
  175. 175. Ultrasound and mammography
  176. 176. Helicoidal TC with multidetectors
  177. 177. Magnetic Perfusion Resonance
  178. 178. PET scanner, PET-TC
  179. 179. Robot technologies in surgical procedures
  180. 180. Paperless information systems work together as a single hospital, sharing all information</li></ul>Source: Madrid Network<br />
  181. 181. 62<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Private Health <br />Private health care system in Madrid<br />Strong commitment of the Regional Government with the health sector<br />Source: Instituto de Estadística de Madrid, Madrid Statistic Institute<br />
  182. 182. 63<br />Model DescriptionHealth Services - Financing <br />The 8 new hospitals were structured through concession contracts for public works, maintaining the Administration health responsibility <br />Combined management<br />Private Sector<br />Public Sector<br /><ul><li>Design
  183. 183. Build
  184. 184. Finance
  185. 185. Infrastructure operation
  186. 186. Maintenance
  187. 187. Health Services</li></ul>Public Objectives:<br /><ul><li>Non-consolidation of the initial investment (no deficit, no public debt)
  188. 188. Cost’s efficiency
  189. 189. Maintenance direct health service management
  190. 190. Quality assurance of non-medical services and maintenance
  191. 191. Interest of private initiative, due to:
  192. 192. project viability
  193. 193. Profitability
  194. 194. Security in the continuity of the operation</li></li></ul><li>64<br />Model DescriptionWater Treatment<br />Excellence Model<br />Political Approach<br />Legal Framework<br />Industry Capabilities<br />
  195. 195. 65<br />Model DescriptionWater Treatment<br />Canal de Isabel II is the public company responsible for managing the complete water cycle in the Community of Madrid<br /><ul><li>1,2 million clients
  196. 196. Supplies water to almost 6 million people
  197. 197. 14,442 km of pipelines
  198. 198. 147 sewage treatment stations and 12 potable water
  199. 199. 14 reservoirs in the region of Madrid with a capacity of 945.9 cubic hectometers </li></ul>Source: Canal Isabel II<br />
  200. 200. 66<br />Model DescriptionWater Treatment<br />Canal de Isabel II is a global company leader<br /><ul><li>Established in 1851
  201. 201. Depending on the Madrid’s government since 1984
  202. 202. Profits 2007: 76.7 millions €
  203. 203. 2.200 employees
  204. 204. Investment plan 2006-2010: 1,180 millions €
  205. 205. The development of its business is based on:
  206. 206. Geographical diversification: Presence in more than 6 countries, leading water management in Spain and Latin America
  207. 207. Business diversification: water, waste, electricity, gas and communications sectors</li></ul>Source: Canal Isabel II<br />
  208. 208. 67<br />Model DescriptionWater Treatment<br />The growth of its water business is channeled through internationalization, reaching a significant position in Latin America <br />Spain: <br />Madrid & Extremadura<br /><ul><li>Spanish leader in water management and sewerage</li></ul>Dominican Republic<br />Mexico<br />Colombia<br />Venezuela<br />Ecuador<br /><ul><li>Management and water supply
  209. 209. Waste treatment</li></ul> Eastern Europe, Italy, Portugal and North Africa<br /><ul><li>Interest in Management and water supply</li></li></ul><li>68<br />Model DescriptionWater Treatment<br />The other pillar of Canal Isabel’s growth has been the diversification on businesses related to water management, as electricity and waste treatment<br />Electricity Generation and Supply<br />Water Infrastructures Management<br />Customer Relationship<br />Canal Energía S.L<br />Water Management<br />Communications and Data Transmission<br />
  210. 210. 69<br />Contents<br />Madrid Network<br />Madrid&apos;s Infrastructure Model<br />Industry<br />Questions & Answers<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Model Description<br />
  211. 211. 70<br />Industry <br />Areas involved in the development & management of infrastructure<br />Construction & Concessionaries<br />Engineering & Technology<br />Multilateral & Commerce Organizations<br />Operators<br />Financial Entities<br />Rolling Stock<br />
  212. 212. 71<br />Industry <br />The Spanish Industry is the leader in every area involved<br />Main Spanish Capabilities that could be Leveraged <br />Engineering<br /><ul><li>The Spanish engineering sector has one of the most sensible experiences around the development of infrastructure</li></ul>Construction / Concessions<br /><ul><li>The Spanish lead the construction and the concessionary industry worldwide, and had been active in the most important infrastructure projects in the world</li></ul>Financial Entities<br /><ul><li>The Spanish Project Capability is Worldwide leader being the most active project financer in the United States</li></ul>Technology<br /><ul><li>The Spanish technology is among the best in the development & management of infrastructure worldwide</li></li></ul><li>72<br />Industry <br />Spanish banking industry leads Project Financing worldwide<br />League Tables for Project Financing Worldwide Rankings & Volumes 2009<br />PPP North America 2008 <br />Source: Infrastructure Journal<br />
  213. 213. 73<br />Industry <br />Spanish Construction & Concessionaries are global leaders <br />Construction Global Ranking<br />Concessionaries Global Ranking<br />Source: Infrastructure Journal<br />
  214. 214. 74<br />Industry <br />
  215. 215. 75<br />Industry <br />InfoGlobal , S.A.<br />Spanish company founded in 1994 focused in high-tech solutions for the Transportation Industry.<br /><ul><li>Main activities:
  216. 216. Design, development and manufacture of specific products and solutions applied to transport infrastructure .
  217. 217. Turnkey telecom project development including: Project management, engineering, start up, commissioning and maintenance.
  218. 218. Solutions & Products developing.
  219. 219. Young and very qualified workforce (180 employees, 70% with superior degree).
  220. 220. Self-finance growth, re-investing all funds surpluses in R&D and developing new businesses.
  221. 221. 75% of the InfoGLOBAL activities focused on overseas markets. (Product and Services exportation)</li></li></ul><li>76<br />Industry <br />InfoGlobal - Services<br /><ul><li>Integrated Telecom Solutions for the Infrastructure Sector including the following systems:
  222. 222. Telecommunications: SDH, Gigabit.
  223. 223. CCTV.
  224. 224. Intercom, Public Addressing, Telephony.
  225. 225. SCADA.
  226. 226. Public Information System.
  227. 227. Access Control.
  228. 228. Intrusion.
  229. 229. Broadband Radio Train to Track Communication Systems</li></li></ul><li>77<br />Industry <br />InfoGlobal - References<br /><ul><li>Deployed Systems in Railway Infrastructures:
  230. 230. More than 8900 cameras at railway stations.
  231. 231. More than 3500 onboard cameras.
  232. 232. More than 950 Km of railway infrastructures covered with telecommunication networks connecting more than 520 stations.
  233. 233. More than 480 trains with train to track broadband radio communication systems.
  234. 234. More than 100 trains with video infotainment systems.
  235. 235. More than 142 trains with VoIP telephony communications
  236. 236. More than 350 stations with WiFi radio coverage.
  237. 237. More than 210 Km of Tunnels with WiFi radio coverage
  238. 238. More than 1500 rugged PDA supplied.
  239. 239. More than 1200 Intercoms</li></li></ul><li>78<br />Industry <br />InfoGlobal - Customers<br />
  240. 240. 79<br />Industry <br />CAJA MADRID<br />09<br />
  241. 241. 80<br />CAJA MADRID<br />Industry <br />Caja Madrid<br />
  242. 242. 81<br />CAJA MADRID<br />Industry <br />Caja Madrid<br />
  243. 243. 82<br />CAJA MADRID<br />Industry <br />Caja Madrid<br />
  244. 244. 83<br />Industry <br />
  245. 245. 84<br />Industry <br />Prointec - Fields of Operation<br />
  246. 246. 85<br />Industry <br />Prointec - Value Chain of Activities<br />
  247. 247. 86<br />Industry <br />Prointec - Worldwide <br />
  248. 248. 87<br />Industry <br />
  249. 249. 88<br />Industry <br />Sener - Business Areas<br />
  250. 250. 89<br />Industry <br />Sener - Facts & Figures<br />
  251. 251. 90<br />Industry <br />Sener - Offices Worldwide<br />
  252. 252. 91<br />Contents<br />Madrid Network<br />Madrid&apos;s Infrastructure Model<br />Industry <br />Questions & Answers<br />Madrid&apos;s Success Case<br />Model Description<br />
  253. 253. 92<br />Questions & Answers<br />
  254. 254. 93<br />Thank you for your attention<br />