Management Programme in Infrastructure Reform & Regulation
The Management Programme in Infrastructure Reform & Regulation (MIR) strives to be a leading centre of excellence and expertise for Africa and other emerging and developing economies. Based at the University of Cape Town’s Graduate School of Business, MIR aims at enhancing understanding and building capacity in infrastructure investment reform and regulation, in support of sustainable development.
MIR’s main focus at present is in the electricity and water sectors, but growth is expected in gas, transport and potentially in telecommunications (for eg. our new partnership with Research ICT Africa). MIR works on three fronts, providing: executive and professional short courses; research related to the frontiers of infrastructure reform and regulation in Africa; and professional support and policy advocacy.
From Creamer Media's Engineering News at www.engineeringnews.co.za
MIR Publication Highlights
Commission of inquiry could lead us out of power crisis
South Africa's renewable energy IPP procurement programme: success factors and lessons
Conflict of interest at Eskom stymies SA's power supply
Urgent reforms are needed for responsive power sector
Towards a secure, competitively priced and environmentally sustainable electricity future
Grid-connected renewable energy in South Africa: Lessons on competitive tenders versus feed-in tariffs
Investment Power in Africa: Where from and where to?
Meeting Africa's Power Challenges
Feed-in Tariffs or Auctions:Procuring Renewable Energy Supply in South Africa
Power-Sector Reform and Regulation in Africa:Lessons from Ghana, Kenya, Namibia, Tanzania, Uganda and Zambia - to order book, click here & click here, download book
Light inside: the experience of independent power projects in Nigeria
When the power comes: An analysis of IPPs in Africa
Powering Africa: Meeting the financing and reform challenges
Africa's Power Infrastructure
The future of South African coal: market, investment and policy challenges
Improving the performance of SA's state-owned utilities
Regulation and new investment: The challenge of hybrid power markets
Demise of the standard model for power sector reform and the emergence of hybrid power markets
Matching regulatory design to country circumstances