This 2018 report is an end-of-term review of the DFAT-funded Nauru Infrastructure and Services investment to support DFAT’s improved performance and strategic planning of the infrastructure sector within the Nauru Aid Program, and help guide future programming decisions. The review was limited to investments since 2014. Infrastructure plays a key role in underpinning development in the economic and social sectors of Nauru.
Infrastructure Planning and Management
A good Infrastructure asset management framework integrates planning, finance, engineering, maintenance and operations functions. It generally includes policies, strategies, plans, processes, institutional organization and systems, among other tools, depending on the specific needs of the country. Catering to Tuvalu’s unique circumstances, the Tuvalu Asset Management Framework assists the Government to provide appropriate services to the community.
This is the Government of Niue’s (GoN) first National Transport Strategy, which brings together into a single document GoN’s policies on the aviation, maritime and land transport sectors, as well as relevant institutional, operational and investment activities. This strategy document provides guidance for the development of Niue’s transport network and services from 2017 to 2026.
Prepared with support from the Pacific Region Infrastructure Facility (PRIF), the Tuvalu Infrastructure Strategy and Investment Plan 2016−2025 report provides a blueprint for new project investments and maintenance of existing infrastructure over the coming decade.
The Solomon Islands National Infrastructure Investment Plan (SI NIIP) presents the priorities of the Government and the strategic direction for major initiatives in economic infrastructure over the next five to ten years.
This is the first attempt to compile within one document the development needs for the various sub-sectors of economic infrastructure, including energy, land, sea and air transport, water and sanitation, telecommunications, and solid waste management.
This document reviews the literature on labour-based approaches in infrastructure maintenance. It outlines the key attributes of labour-based approaches, their current applications in the Pacific and other regions, key success factors and outcomes. It offers recommendations for supporting the successful implementation of labour-based approaches.
The Solomon Islands National Infrastructure Investment Plan (SI NIIP) outlines the Solomon Islands’ priorities and plans for major economic infrastructure1 over the next five to 10 years.
The plan focuses on strategic investments important to the future of the Solomon Islands. The SI NIIP was prepared through a consultative process involving a wide range of stakeholders, including government agencies, state-owned enterprises (SOEs), development partners, civil society, and the private sector.
This National Infrastructure Investment Plan (NIIP) outlines the Government of Tonga’s priorities and plans for major initiatives in economic infrastructure (energy, telecommunications, water, solid waste management, and transport) over the next five to 10 years. It responds to a number of challenges facing Government.
This report was prepared by Andrew McIntyre, Brian Bell, Allen Ashish Sebastian and Samuel Grundler as individual consultants under the guidance and with support of the Pacific Infrastructure Advisory Centre (PIAC) in Sydney, Australia.
In the decade to 2005, financial mismanagement and government missteps caused Nauru incomes and living standards to plunge. In 2005, Nauru embarked on a program of change, including the development of a 20 year National Sustainable Development Strategy (NSDS). The NSDS and its 2009 update, aim for Nauru to achieve growth by building on economic infrastructure and advancing structural reforms.