Financing the State Water Project
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Financing the State Water Project options for change by Dennis O"Connor

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Published by California Research Bureau, California State Library in Sacramento, Calif. (900 N St., Room 300, Sacramento 95814) .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • California

Subjects:

  • California State Water Project -- Finance.,
  • Water resources development -- California -- Finance.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Dennis O"Connor.
SeriesCRB issue summary ;, CRB-IS-94-005, Issue summary ;, CRB-IS-94-005.
ContributionsCalifornia State Library. California Research Bureau.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD1694.C2 O26 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 70 p. :
Number of Pages70
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1240430M
LC Control Number94622057
OCLC/WorldCa31178403

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  State Water Project In , California voters approved financing for construction of the initial features of the State Water Project (SWP). The project includes some 22 dams and reservoirs, a Delta pumping plant, a mile-long aqueduct that carries water from the Delta through the San Joaquin Valley to southern California. A large portion of the State Water Project (SWP) has been financed from the issuance of general obligation and revenue bonds. Bond issuances account for 82 percent of the SWP financing (*). Full repayment of these bond funds is being made by SWP water contractors, rather than by .   The billion dollar project was built by a private company, Poseidon Water, and financed with over $M in tax-exempt bonds with the rest of the financing by a private equity investor. The tax-exempt bonds were issued by the California Pollution Control Financing Authority on behalf of the project developer and the San Diego County Water.   The State Water Project should make several important changes because it is currently failing to serve sustainable farming interests, cities and the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta. These changes would help make sure the project meets the needs of .

Project Finance in Theory and Practice: Designing, Structuring, and Financing Private and Public Projects, Third Edition presents a set of topics that can be applied to any project financing task. It includes essential, core material for project finance, offering new insights about Sharia-compliant instruments and a comprehensive overview of the current state of the international regulation of. “Financing Water: Investing in Sustainable Growth” sets out essential facts about the economic case for water-related investment and the financing gap. It charts a series of actions to better value water and ultimately facilitate investment at a scale commensurate with the . State law gives the Maine Department of Environmental Protection (ME DEP) the flexibility to use grant dollars with the Clean Water State Revolving Fund and other sources of funding to provide affordable financing packages for municipal wastewater facilities. The state may award grants in an amount not to exceed 80 of the expense %. The Division of Financial Assistance (DFA) administers the implementation of the State Water Resources Control Board's (State Water Board) financial assistance programs, that include loan and grant funding for construction of municipal sewage and water recycling facilities, remediation for underground storage tank releases, watershed protection projects, nonpoint source pollution control.

the Oklahoma Water Resources Board (process for permitting may take as little as three months if application is not protested and up to a year or longer if protested). 2. If the authorized raw water use is or will be from an Army Corps of Engineers reservoir, verify that the water storage contract with the Army Corps of funding agency. Financing Water Projects: A History The State Water Project (SWP) From to , funding to build the SWP totaled about $ billion mainly from revenue bonds and some GO bonds. When the bonds are paid off, it is estimated that contractors who receive the water from the SWP will have paid for about 96 percent of the cost of building the. A key financing component for many drinking water and wastewater projects is state and local government funding such as: Water rates and surcharges. Municipal bonds. Private capital. In addition to federal and state resources, nonprofit foundations have provided funding for water infrastructure: Johnson Foundation Exit; Rockefeller Foundation Exit. Capital Project Financing •Opportunity Zones •EDA Public Infrastructure Grants •Downtown Redevelopment Districts •State Budget Community Projects •Tax Increment Financing •JobsOhio Revitalization Loan Program •Special Improvement District •PACE •Ohio Water Development Authority Capital Project Financing. 12/21/ 4.