|dc.description||Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of
|dc.description.abstract||Development of its Infrastructure is critical for Kenya to achieve its socio-economic
development and poverty reduction goal. However, for Kenya to develop its infrastructure to
achieve national development targets it needs to fill a funding gap of USD 40 Billion over the
next eight years.
The gap in the funding can be filled by using alternative ways to implement the projects. PPP
model can be used to implement the projects. However, for the PPP projects to be
successfully implemented, certain frameworks need to be in place as well as certain key areas
of activity be identified in which favourable results are desired. These key area of activities
are defined as Critical Success Factors (CSFs).
The study analyses two case studies namely; Kenya and Uganda Railways Concession and
Kipevu II Power Project to assess the impact of the CSFs on the successful implementation of
the project. The frameworks present at the time of implementation are also taken into
The study revealed that the CSFs influenced the successful implementation of the project.
The study also established that the impact of the CSFs is dependent on the framework in
place at the time of implementation and the risks associated with the Project.
The study recommends staffing of the relevant bodies with trained and experienced staff and
training the incumbent staff on implementation of PPP projects, improve the regulatory
environment and develop financial capacity locally. In addition it also recommends that the
private parties form appropriate consortiums to successfully undertake the projects.
The study further recommends that projects in other sectors are studies as well as projects
that shall be implemented wholly under the ambit of the PPP Act.||en_US
|dc.subject||Public Private Partnership||en_US
|dc.subject||Critical Success Factors||en_US
|dc.title||Evaluating the implementation of energy and transportation projects using Public Private Partnership (PPP) model in Kenya : a multiple case study||en_US