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dc.contributor.authorAkintoye, Akintola
dc.contributor.authorBeck, Matthias
dc.contributor.authorHardcastle, Cliff
dc.contributor.authorChinyio, Ezekiel A.
dc.contributor.authorAsenova, Darinka
dc.date.accessioned2008-05-29T11:35:39Z
dc.date.available2008-05-29T11:35:39Z
dc.date.issued2003
dc.identifier.citationJournal of Construction Procurement, 9(1): 15-30
dc.identifier.issn1358-9180
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2436/28854
dc.descriptionThis research was sponsored jointly by EPSRC and DETR and involved Carillion, Royal Bank of Scotland, Morrison Construction, Amec, Centre for the Built Environment in Glasgow and Public-Private Partnership Programme Ltd as partners.
dc.description.abstractThe optimisation of risk transfer and risk management in ‘Private Finance Initiative’ (PFI) projects involves the accurate assessment of these risks. The manner in which risks are analysed and the extent, to which this function is outsourced in PFI projects, is examined in this article. The discussions are informed by an investigation conducted at Glasgow Caledonian University. Literature was reviewed, upon which a survey instrument was developed. A qualitative methodology was adopted, and involved a total of 90 interviews with diverse PFI participants in the UK. The ‘AtlasTi’ software was utilised in the analysis of data. The interviews revealed that the bulk of the risk analysis function in PFI is usually done in-house, while a minor part is often outsourced to technical, legal and financial cum insurance experts. Other disciplines consulted, albeit occasionally, include traffic engineering, environmental science, planning and surveying. The objective is to outsource those aspects where in-house expertise is deficient. When tasked with risk analysis, consultants were adjudged to usually render a good job.
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherUniversity of Salford
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.journalofconstructionprocurement.com/abstractdetails.asp?id=102
dc.subjectOutsourcing
dc.subjectRisk analysis
dc.subjectPrivate Finance Initiative
dc.subjectGrounded theory
dc.subjectPFI
dc.subjectRisk management
dc.subjectUK
dc.subjectConstruction procurement
dc.titleOutsourcing the Risk Analysis Function in 'Private Finance Initiative' Projects
dc.typeJournal article
dc.identifier.journalJournal of Construction Procurement
html.description.abstractThe optimisation of risk transfer and risk management in ‘Private Finance Initiative’ (PFI) projects involves the accurate assessment of these risks. The manner in which risks are analysed and the extent, to which this function is outsourced in PFI projects, is examined in this article. The discussions are informed by an investigation conducted at Glasgow Caledonian University. Literature was reviewed, upon which a survey instrument was developed. A qualitative methodology was adopted, and involved a total of 90 interviews with diverse PFI participants in the UK. The ‘AtlasTi’ software was utilised in the analysis of data. The interviews revealed that the bulk of the risk analysis function in PFI is usually done in-house, while a minor part is often outsourced to technical, legal and financial cum insurance experts. Other disciplines consulted, albeit occasionally, include traffic engineering, environmental science, planning and surveying. The objective is to outsource those aspects where in-house expertise is deficient. When tasked with risk analysis, consultants were adjudged to usually render a good job.


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