<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
<!DOCTYPE article PUBLIC "-//NLM//DTD JATS (Z39.96) Journal Publishing DTD v1.2d1 20170631//EN" "JATS-journalpublishing1.dtd">
      <JournalTitle>Allana Management Journal of Research, Pune</JournalTitle>
      <PISSN>? ?2581-3137 (</PISSN>
      <EISSN>) 2231 - 0290 (Print)</EISSN>
      <Volume-Issue>Volume 2, Issue 2</Volume-Issue>
      <Season>July 2012 - December, 2012</Season>
      <ArticleType>Human Resource Management</ArticleType>
          <FirstName>DR. VIKAS</FirstName>
          <FirstName>DR. MAHENDRA</FirstName>
          <FirstName>MS. LATA</FirstName>
      <Abstract>A Public Private Partnership (PPP) is a partnership between the public and private sector for the purpose of delivering a project or service, which would traditionally be provided by the public sector. The PPP process&#13;
recognizes that both the public sector and the private sector have certain advantages relative to the other&#13;
in the performance of specific tasks, and can enable public services and infrastructure to be provided in the most&#13;
economically efficient manner by allowing each sector to do what it does best.&#13;
PPPs involve the private sector partner providing a __ampersandsign#39;bundle__ampersandsign#39; of services such as design, construction and maintenance.&#13;
Bundling thus differs from traditional contracting out, whereby separate contracts are let for each service. PPPs are&#13;
another element in the general move to modernize the public service and local government, providing greater&#13;
efficiency and effectiveness and ultimately a better quality customer service.&#13;
As far as education is concerned there are many obstacles to the successful provision of universal primary and&#13;
secondary education. The failure of state schools to provide adequate schooling is a serious hindrance to achieving&#13;
the international goal of education for all. Non-state providers of education are regarded as an alternative but the&#13;
variation in the quality of education provided is a growing concern.&#13;
In developing countries like India, the state__ampersandsign#39;s ability to provide an adequate and acceptable level of education has&#13;
been scrutinized over the last two decades. Private providers of education have long been present in Indian&#13;
education at primary, secondary and tertiary levels. The possibility of partnerships in education has emerged at the&#13;
tertiary level with the increased demand for Indian university education both within India and outside. It has yet to&#13;
emerge as a contending framework for provision in the Indian school system.</Abstract>
      <Keywords>Partnership, Mentoring, bottom of the pyramid, Build -Own-Operate-Transfer (BOOT)</Keywords>
        <Abstract>https://aimsjournal.org/ubijournal-v1copy/journals/abstract.php?article_id=3404&amp;title=GROWTH OF EDUCATION SECTOR IN INDIA WITH PUBLIC-PRIVATE PARTNERSHIP</Abstract>