Cofinancing with Japan

Investment Projects Cofinanced with Japan, 1 January 2009-31 December 2013

 
Country Project ADB
Amounta
($ million)
Cofinancing
Amount
($ million)
Type of
Cofinancingb
Afghanistan Enhanced Agricultural Value Chains for Sustainable Livelihoods - 18.50 G
Community-Based Irrigation Rehabilitation and Development - 10.00 G
Bangladesh Developing Inclusive Insurance Sector - 2.00 G
Institutional Support for Migrant Workers' Remittance - 2.00 G
Khulna Water Supply 75.00 184.00 O
Padma Multipurpose Bridge 615.00 300.00 O
Pilot Project on Weather Index-Based Crop Insurance - 2.00 G
Public-Private Infrastructure Development Facility 1.30 2.00 G
Second Public-Private Infrastructure Development Facility 110.00 96.00 O
Third Primary Education Development 320.00 30.00 G
Bhutan Advancing Economic Opportunities of Women and Girls - 1.95 G
Farm Roads to Support Poor Farmers' Livelihoods - 3.00 G
Upgrading Schools and Integrated Disaster Education Project - 3.00 G
Cambodia Improving Market Access for the Poor in Central Cambodia - 1.90 G
Piloting the Post-Harvest Technology and Skills Bridging Program for Rural Poor - 2.00 G
People's Republic of China Municipal Waste to Energy 100.00 35.00

C

Municipal Natural Gas Infrastructure Development Project (Phase 2) 100.00 25.50 C
Georgia Road Corridor Investment Program, Tranche 1 118.80 170.00 O
India Capacity Building and Livelihood Enhancement of Poor Water Users - 2.00 G
Improving Small Farmers' Access to Market in Bihar and Maharashtra - 3.00 G
Livelihood Improvement for River Erosion Victims in Assam - 2.50 G
Supporting Microentrepreneurship for Women's Empowerment - 3.00 G
Indonesia Inclusive Growth through Improved Connectivity Program, Subprogram 2 400.00 200.00 O
Indonesia Eximbank 100.00 25.00 C
Rice Fortification for the Poor - 2.00 G
Kazakhstan CAREC Transport Corridor I (Zhambyl Oblast Section)[Western Europe-Western People's Republic of China International Transit Corridor] Investment Program - Tranche 3 173.00 68.00 O
Kyrgyz Republic Women's Entrepreneurship Development - 1.50 G
Lao PDR Developing Model Health Villages in Northern Lao People's Democratic Republic - 3.00 G
Mongolia Demonstration Project for Improved Electricity Services to the Low-Income Communities in Rural Areas - 2.40 G
Early Childhood Education for Rural, Nomadic, and Migrant Children - 2.89 G
Establishment of Climate-Resilient Rural Livelihoods - 2.50 G
Promoting Inclusive Financial Services for the Poor - 2.50 G
Protecting the Health Status of the Poor During the Financial Crisis - 3.00 G
Reducing Persistent Chronic Malnutrition in Children in Mongolia - 2.00 G
Social Sectors Support Program 60.00 30.00 O
Myanmar Enhancing Rural Livelihoods and Incomes - 12.00 G
Greater Mekong Subregion (GMS) Capacity Building for HIV/AIDs Prevention - 10.00 G
Nepal Capacity Building for the Promotion of Legal Identity Among the Poor in Nepal - 2.00 G
Establishing Women and Children Service Centers - 0.75 G
Flour Fortification in Chakki Mills - 1.80 G
Reducing Child Malnutrition through Social Protection - 2.00 G
Support for Targeted and Sustainable Development Programs for Highly Marginalized Groups - 2.70 G
Tanahu Hydropower 150.00 184.00 O
Philippines Agribusiness Development Assistance for Smallholders in Mindanao - 2.00 G
Development Policy Support Program, Subprogram 2 250.00 100.00 O
Development Policy Support Program, Subprogram 3 250.00 100.00 O
Emergency Assistance and Early Recovery for Poor Municipalities Affected by Typhoon Yolanda - 20.00 G
Enhancing Access to Quality Early Childhood Education Services for Children in Poor Communities - 1.50 G
Increasing Competitiveness for Inclusive Growth Program - Subprogram 1 350.00 100.00 O
Philippine Energy Efficiency 31.10 1.50 G
Promoting Partnerships and Innovation in Poor and Underserved Communities - 1.50 G
Visayas Base-Load Power Development Project 120.00 23.40 C
Papua New Guinea Extending the Socioeconomic Benefits of an Improved Road Network to Roadside Communities - 2.00 G
Improved Energy Access for Rural Communities - 2.50 G
Regional Developing Sustainable Alternative Livelihoods in Coastal Fishing Communities in the Coral Triangle - 2.00 G
Greater Mekong Subregion: Livelihood Support for Corridor Towns - 2.50 G
Improving Gender-Inclusive Access to Clean and Renewable Energy in Bhutan, Nepal and Sri Lanka - 3.00 G
Social Protection of the Vulnerable in the Pacific - 3.00 G
Trade Finance Programc 137.89 159.26 C
Republic of Marshall Islands Improved Energy Supply for Poor Households - 1.76 G
Samoa Community Sanitation - 2.00 G
Sri Lanka Improving Community-Based Rural Water Supply and Sanitation in Post-Conflict Areas of Jaffna and Kilinochchi - 2.00 G
Improving Connectivity to Support Livelihoods and Gender Equality - 3.00 G
Post-Conflict Emergency Assistance for Livelihood Restoration of Resettled Internally Displaced People in the North - 2.50 G
Thailand Ayudhaya Natural Gas 185.00 597.10 C
Nong Saeng Natural Gas Power 170.00 370.00 C
Tajikistan Improved Maternal and Child Health through Connectivity - 2.50 G
Timor-Leste Our Roads Our Future - Supporting Local Governance and Community-Based Infrastructure Works - 3.00 G
Road Network Upgrading 40.00 68.70 O
Uzbekistan Amu Bukhara Irrigation System Rehabilitation 220.00 100.00 O
Talimarjan Power 350.00 300.00 O
Viet Nam Energy Efficiency for Ho Chi Minh City Water Supply - 2.00 G
Formalizing Microfinance Institutions - 1.50 G
Greater Mekong Subregion Ben Luc-Long Thanh Expressway - Tranche 1 350.00 181.45 O

a Loan, grant or blend.
b C = commercial cofinancing,G = grant cofinancing, O = official loan cofinancing.
c The $1 billion limit for ADB’s Regional Trade Finance Program (TFP) approved by the Board of Directors in 2009 is the maximum exposure the TFP can assume at any one point in time. This limit has never been breached. Because maturities under TFP transactions tend to be short - on average less than 180 days - TFP exposure can revolve (be reused) within a year. In addition, the TFP distributes risk exposures to various partners, which leverage its capital resources. This explains how the TFP’s exposure from 2009-2013 was greater than its $1 billion limit without actually breaching the limit at any one point in time.