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Editor ‘s Note: A variety of social infrastructure P3s are underway or projected by some city and county governments as well as the U.S. Department of Defense. Project proponents have encountered hurdles, however, ranging from challenges issued by project critics and administrative and management issues, to a developer’s threat to pursue litigation over a rejected proposal. Meanwhile, the Pentagon, which acknowledges the benefits of using P3s to house military personnel, admits that a culture change is needed to gain more widespread acceptance of this procurement method. These types of growing pains, although frustrating, are perhaps to be expected but it is refreshing to see such a diversity of projects surfacing in the United States, which may one day be able to match its northern neighbor Canada, which regularly conducts a broad range of social infrastructure projects.
IN’ s I-69 project sputters, then resumes. Isolux Corsan, the