“Putting Private Sector Financing to Work for Social Benefit:
Public Private Partnerships, Joint Ventures, Pay-for-Success Contracts, and Social Impact Bonds”
主讲嘉宾 (Guest Speaker):DOUGLAS J. BESHAROV, Professor, University of Maryland School of Public Policy
主持人 (Moderator):白永辉 (Jean-Marc F. Blanchard) 教授, 上海交通大学国际与公共事务学院院长助理和教授; 跨国公司研究中心执行主任 (Shanghai Jiaotong University, School of International and Public Affairs Assistant Dean and Professor; Executive Director, Center for the Study of Multinational Corporations)
时间 (time)：2013年05月28日（14:30 to 16:00 May 28th, Tuesday/周二)下午午2:30-4:00
地点 (location)：新建楼3005 (大会议室) Room 3005
Douglas J. Besharov is a professor at the University of Maryland School of Public Policy, where he teaches courses on poverty, welfare, children and families, policy analysis, program evaluation, and performance management. He is also a senior fellow at the Atlantic Council, where he leads a program on international policy exchanges. Between 1985 and 2009, he was also a resident scholar at the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research in Washington, D.C. between 1975 and 1979, he was the first director of the U.S. National Center on Child Abuse and Neglect. In 2008, he was President of the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management (APPAM) and is currently APPAM’s International Conference Coordinator. He is also director of the University’s Welfare Reform Academy and the Center for International Policy Exchanges. Among his eighteen books is Recognizing Child Abuse: A Guide for the Concerned, a book designed to help professionals and laypersons identify and report suspected child abuse. He has written over 250 articles, and has contributed to The Los Angeles Times, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and The Washington Post. He often works with the Office of the U.S. President and the Congress.
This talk will trace the use of these innovative forms of public/private collaboration for infrastructure development and then suggest that similar financial arrangements might be useful to fund and operate government programs for social services, education, medical care, nursing home, and other human services. Emphasis will be on the challenges involved (such as in measuring performance) as well as the promise of additional financial and enhanced management resources.