Cofinancing with Canada and the United States

Investment Projects Cofinanced with Canada, 1 January 2010–31 December 2014

Country Project ADB Amounta
($ million)
Cofinancing Amount
($ million)
Type of Cofinancingb
Bangladesh Third Primary Education Development 320.00 65.00 G
Georgia Adjaristsqali Hydropower 75.00 15.00 O
Indonesia Polytechnic Education Development 75.00 4.95 G
Sarulla Geothermal Power Development 250.00 20.00 O
Indonesia Eximbank 100.00 25.00 C
Nepal Governance Support Program (Subprogram I) (Supplementary) 8.80 G
Regional Trade Finance Programc 155.55 113.34 C

– = nil.
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. Although greater than $1 billion in 2010–2014, the TFP exposure was not breached because TFP maturities tend to be short—less than 180 days on average—and TFP exposure can revolve (be reused) within a year. The TFP also distributes risk exposures to various partners that leverage its capital resources.

Investment Projects Cofinanced with the United States, 1 January 2010–31 December 2014

Country Project ADB Amounta
($ million)
Cofinancing Amount
($ million)
Type of Cofinancingb
Cambodia Acleda Bank Plc 75.00 12.05 C
India Dahanu Solar Power Project 48.00 65.00 C
National Grid Improvement Project 750.00 34.00 C
Renew Power Investment Project 50.00 20.00 C
Solar and Wind Power Development Project 50.00 38.40 C
Indonesia Indonesia Eximbank 100.00 25.00 C
Mongolia XacBank LLC 40.00 6.57 C
Khan Bank 40.00 9.67 C
Regional Equity Investment in Asia Environmental Partners II 30.00 11.25 C
Trade Finance Programc 5,087.29 4,397.10 C
Uzbekistan Lukoil Overseas Uzbekistan Kandym Gas Field Development Project 100.00 32.76 C

a Loan, grant, or blend.
b C = commercial 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. Although greater than $1 billion in 2010–2014, the TFP exposure was not breached because TFP maturities tend to be short—less than 180 days on average—and TFP exposure can revolve (be reused) within a year. The TFP also distributes risk exposures to various partners that leverage its capital resources.