More than a thousand far north Queensland producers are expected to take part in a world first blockchain-based water market project, when it goes live mid-2022. The new Scaling next generation [...]
Governments and philanthropic groups have long been involved in the purchase of private land to achieve conservation outcomes. The challenge in any conservation activity is to balance economic impact [...]
Currently private investment contributes a very small proportion of total infrastructure investment, with the East Asia and Pacific region receiving AUD$18.2 billion in 2019 (World Bank, 2019). A greater participation of private capital is required to enable Asia to deliver its infrastructure needs.
We are delighted to announce that AgriFutures Australia through its National Rural Issues program has engaged Inclusive Growth Partners in partnership with Monash University to identify opportunities for #blockchain solutions [...]
If you believe that the social and environmental challenges facing our world are too complex for any single organisation to solve alone, we agree with you. Inclusive growth [...]
Electrification is a priority for many development finance institutions (DFIs) and the sector has attracted investment through green and blue capital and incentives. However, because renewable projects are 3-4 times [...]
Governments worldwide are looking at investment in infrastructure as an effective fiscal response to stimulate growth. Infrastructure stock that was established in advanced economies in the post-WWII Marshall Plan environment, is ageing and at end-of-life. Governments are today accelerating “shovel ready” projects and legislation is being driven through to enable easing of red and green tape. In advanced and developing economies alike, as the pressure to act increases on governments, a small window of opportunity exists to stimulate economies in a way that rebuilds the core infrastructure through renewing ageing assets while building for the future.
The dramatic changes to how we live and work resulting from the global COVID-19 pandemic has given us pause to consider what is important in our lives and in our communities. It has forced us to examine our values, what we care about and the world we wish to live in. Profoundly and almost universally around the world, we prioritised the health and wellbeing of society over the economy – drawing into sharp relief the interdependency and at the same time the mutual exclusivity of each.