Biding has been announced by the federal government of Brazil reports Felipe Montoro Jens. There are plans by the federal government of Brazil to stimulate the economy, by making available over 50 projects to the private sector. The decision to privative these public projects, will have a positive effect on job growth. These projects are also planned to be implemented over 22 sectors. Felipe Montoro Jens, reports this will be an R $ 44 billion investment into airport management, infrastructure enhancements and technology upgrades, and the privatization of currently publicly owned institutions. Read this article at odiario.com about Felipe Montoro Jens
Felipe Montoro Jens, reports there are specific plans for highway repavement of two major roads. These roads combined, are more than 800 kilometers connecting four areas. Felipe Montoro Jens, lists BR-153, and BR-364 are the highways to receive the road construction. BR-153 connects Anapolis (GO) and Alianca (TO). BR-364 is the major road connecting Comodoro (MT) to Porto Velho (RO), almost a 800 kilometer highway. According to the Ministry of Transportation, Felipe Montoro Jens reported, there are also plans to auction port terminals concessions of Belem (PA), Vila do Conde (PA), Paranagua (PR) and Victoria (ES) all of these not be made available to the private sector until the end of 2018.
Felipe Montoro Jens, was able to gather details on the acquisition of several federally owned organizations also to be up for biding as part of the stimulus. The Program of Partnerships and Investments announced the Mint, Ceasaminas, Casemg and Docks of Espirito Santo, all will be made available in the last months of 2018. The Minister of the Secretary General of the Presidency, Moreira Franco insists the relenting if the Mint is sole because of the need for technological enhancements.
The PPI was constructed by the federal government to build relationships, to explore ways to expand the economy and create jobs.
Felipe Montoro Jens is an expert consultant on infrastructure projects carried out by the Brazilian federal government. Although Mr. Montoro is also known for his prowess in analyzing financial markets’ performance and determining the suitability of various financial instruments as viable investments, he makes most of his living through the Brazilian government – he’s technically an independent contractor, allowing Felipe Montoro Jens to take care of his family without being someone else’s employee. Visit their website felipemontorojens.com to learn more.
Recently, Felipe Montoro Jens used his power as a well-known, top-notch consultant with the Brazilian government to listen in on the Inter-American Development Bank’s (IDB) Special Meeting of Governors earlier this year. The central topic of discussion concerned the need of all the countries throughout Latin America to seek private investments in its infrastructure programs so that they could be built to a world-class standard; Brazil has received the most such private investments in the country’s infrastructure system in recent years.
Dyogo Oliveira, the Minister of Planning, Development, and Management, shared at the Special Meeting of Governors in Mendoza, Argentina, that he felt Brazil needed to somehow generate more privately-held investments for any and all projects related to infrastructure. Even though Brazil had, as mentioned above, received most of them, building up Brazil’s infrastructure certainly couldn’t hurt Latin America – the gemstone of Latin America in terms of being developed is Brazil.
Mr. Oliveira went on to say, “I propose that the IDB promote studies … for project risk management,” followed by, “facilitate the level of private investments in the region.” He also said that the country would be swept behind as the Industry 4.0 movement comes along throughout the rest of the world if Brazil didn’t have better infrastructure.
Felipe Montoro Jens also detailed in his coverage of the meeting that about 1,000 projects classified as public-private partnerships related to infrastructure had happened in the past 10 years.