The problems with public-private partnerships are well documented, yet still some Ontario politicians are promising more.
Ontario has spent so much time figuring out what happened after the cancellation of the plants that we're in danger of forgetting what happened before the cancellation, and why.
Water and wastewater services have long been considered an essential public service in Canada. Why then is the federal government allowing the private sector to operate private-public partnerships?
One more of British Columbia's public-private partnerships (P3s) has headed down the road to ownership in a European tax haven.
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.
Much of the cost of these cancelled deals lies in the privatized structure the government chose to develop public infrastructure.
The City of Regina is engaged in a controversial debate about a proposed public-private partnership (P3) for the city's wastewater plant.
Canada is now the second biggest market for public-private partnerships (P3s) in the world, as a recent Conference Board report showed.
Close to 500 people gathered this week for a panel discussion on the upcoming public-private partnership (P3) referendum in Regina.
Talking Radical Radio
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.