Blog
Photo: David Stobbe/University of Saskatchewan/flickr
Simon Enoch | None of the major accounting firms can currently claim to have the requisite distance from the P3 industry to make the independent and impartial assessment that the citizen need on this issue.
Blog
Scott Harris | When Front Porch calls you for its last scheduled round of data collection, hang up!
Blog
Photo: Wascana Lake. Credit: daryl_mitchell/flickr
Toby Sanger | The City of Regina is engaged in a controversial debate about a proposed public-private partnership (P3) for the city's wastewater plant.
Blog
Toby Sanger | Canada is now the second biggest market for public-private partnerships (P3s) in the world, as a recent Conference Board report showed.
Blog
Photo: The public forum. Photo by Archana Rampure.
Brent Patterson | Close to 500 people gathered this week for a panel discussion on the upcoming public-private partnership (P3) referendum in Regina.
Podcast
Scott Neigh | Jeremy Campbell talks about the efforts by Regina Water Watch to keep a new wastewater facility public -- they have forced a referendum, and they intend to win it.
Blog
Photo: Jimmy Emerson/flickr
Erin Weir | Voting "Yes" would give the City of Regina a strong democratic mandate to seek federal funding without P3 strings attached, which is entirely possible within Ottawa's existing fiscal framework.
Blog
Photo: Dean Shareski/flickr
Simon Enoch | Perhaps the most ubiquitous justification for the P3 model is the notion of "risk transfer." The City of Regina's argument for the P3 wastewater treatment plant borrows heavily on this argument.
Blog
Toby Sanger | The Conference Board of Canada has produced another report on P3s, funded by the federal and provincial P3 agencies and the Canadian Council for Public Private Partnerships (CCPPP).
Blog
Photo: Sheila Steele/flickr
Simon Enoch | In the continuing cavalcade of P3 proponents adorning the Leader-Post's opinion page, today's edition comes to us from the champion privatizers at the Fraser Institute.
Blog
Wascana Creek. Photo: Richard Gustin/flickr
Simon Enoch | Perhaps you have noticed a rather curious change in nomenclature in the days immediately after city council approved the referendum for the wastewater treatment plant.
Blog
Photo: Robert Ciavarro/flickr
Simon Enoch | On July 19, Regina city clerk Joni Swidnicki announced that the Regina Water Watch petition to force a referendum on the City's plan to for a new wastewater treatment had been deemed invalid.