EPPPL - European Procurement & Public Private Partnership Law Review

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PPPs and Procurement constitute two major legal and policy instruments of public sector management which links the governmental authorities and private operators and provides for the procedural and substantive interactions which are necessary for the effective and efficient delivery of public services.

Print ISSN:
2194-7376
On-Line ISSN:
EPPPL 2/2016
Frequency:
Quarterly

The European Procurement & Public Private Partnership Law Review is an international quarterly peer-reviewed journal that provides the reader with detailed coverage of all significant legal and policy developments in the Procurement and PPP areas across the European Union and beyond in the form of articles, case-law annotations, country reports and more. Under its recast format, EPPPL will continue to report, observe, discuss, analyse and criticize legal and policy developments and shall offer impulses, suggestions and updated references and information around these subjects in an accessible way for all parties. Leading authorities from the private practice and academia will report on EU Member States` legal and policy developments and new approaches to PPP delivery and Public Procurement across the world.

EPPPL - European Procurement & Public Private Partnership Law Review

Procurement procedures and Public-Private Partnerships are two major legal and policy instruments of public sector management which link the public and private sectors and provide for the procedural and substantive interactions which are necessary for the effective and efficient delivery of public services. 
Within the quarterly EPPPL, authors offer you insight analysis and thorough interpretation relevant to the state of affairs in Procurement and Public-Private Partnership matters. 

At the core of the strategic coverage of EPPPL are many pertinent and topical questions, such as:

  • What are the legal and financial structures which are conducive to Public-Private Partnerships in the 21st century in the EU?

  • How do Public-Private Partnerships deliver public services in the EU Member States?

  • How do Concessions feature as Public-Private Partnerships legal and policy choices?

  • What is the latest state of supervision, compliance and jurisprudence at European and national levels?

  • Is existing procurement regulation leading to more efficient use of public resources or does it result in bureaucratic burden?

  • How are EU rules implemented in the new Member States?

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