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					L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                      Student Slides




                                         Slide 1
Welcome and Introductions




                            Slide 2
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                         Session One




                                         Slide 3
Learning Outcomes

1.0 Develop the business case (25%)

1.1 Evaluate potential risks and establish appropriate procedures to manage risks:

Types of risk:
• Political eg reputational, loss of democratic oversight by elected representatives
• Limited competition in the market
• Failure to meet performance standards
• Change of law
• Security of supply, contingency planning, stock holding and alternative sources of supply
• Quality, project or technology failure
• Supplier insolvency, monitoring and guarantees
• Security, theft and damage
• Fraud, accounting & payment exposures, conflicts of interest, purchasing ethics and codes of
  conduct
• Contractual failure, consequential loss and provision for remedies

Procedures to manage risks:
• Allocation of risks between client and contractor according to which party is better placed to
  manage the risk
• Determine form of governance arrangements through which risks can best be managed eg
  contractual incentives and penalties, liquidated damages, relationships
• Establish procedures for monitoring and managing the key risks identified

                                                                                    Slide 4
Overview of the key themes and learning outcomes



 UNIT CHARACTERISTICS

 This unit recognises the differences in contracting and regulatory requirements
 within the public sector environment.

 Developing Contracts in Purchasing and Supply means taking on the
 challenges of managing a contract from inception through to conclusion.




                                                               Slide 5
Overview of the key themes and learning outcomes



 UNIT CHARACTERISTICS

 This unit is designed to provide students with the knowledge and
 understanding to analyse concepts underlying the contracting process,
 including;

     Markets
     Transparency
     Competition
     Relationships, and,
     Trust




                                                             Slide 6
Overview of the key themes and learning outcomes



 UNIT CHARACTERISTICS


 Students will be expected as a result of studying this unit to be able to manage
 the contracting process efficiently and effectively through:

     Developing the business case for the procurement
     Analysing the nature and scope of the contract
     Applying appropriate selection procedures
     Developing positive relationships with suppliers

 …to realise intended benefits in the context of public accountability and
 responsible stewardship.




                                                                Slide 7
Overview of the key themes and learning outcomes


LEARNING OUTCOMES

There are four sections to this Unit, each apportioned a percentage of the total
time and focus for the whole unit.

1.0 - Develop the business case (25%)

2.0 - Analyse the scope and nature of the contract (30%)

3.0 - Manage the supplier selection process through the application of
      appropriate rules and procedures (15%)

4.0 - Develop and maintain positive relationships with suppliers to realise
      benefits from the contract (30%)




                                                                Slide 8
Definitions of Risk and Risk Management




  Risk is „the possibility that a hazard will cause loss or damage‟


  Risk management is „a discipline for dealing with uncertainty‟ (Kloman)




                                                                Slide 9
Common Risks


    Quality
    Environmental Pollution
    Health & Safety
    Fire
    Computer failure
    Marketing risk
    Fraud
    Security
    International Trading
    Political risk




                               Slide 10
Internal Risks


      Quality
      Accidents
      Fire
      Security
      Fraud
      IT
      Marketing
      Buildings
      Telecoms
      Human




                   Slide 11
External Risks



      Political
      Economical
      Social
      Technological
      Environmental
      Legal




                       Slide 12
Vulnerability in the Supply Chain



    Reputation
    Unreliability
    Overstocking
    Price increases
    Conflicts of Interest
    Corruption
    Financial failure




                                    Slide 13
Types of Risk – Supply Market Risks



  1. Potential suppliers have limited interest in the procurement

  2. Lack of capacity or unwilling to invest in technology

  3. Takeovers and mergers occur

  4. Supplier insolvency

  5. Supplier withdraws from market sector

  6. Weakness in the supply chain

  7. Unwilling to share intellectual property

  8. Off-shoring strategies and decisions



                                                                Slide 14
Types of Risk - Political




   1. Change in government policy

   2. Change in priorities, particularly with major projects

   3. National emergencies

   4. Surge in demand due to crisis scenario

   5. Lack of democratic oversight by elected representations




                                                                Slide 15
Types of Risk – Contractual Risks


   1. Change of law

   2. Failure to meet obligations e.g output specification

   3. Limit of liability

   4. Lack of adequate insurance

   5. No Parent Company Guarantee or Performance Bonds

   6. Unwilling to accept English or required Jurisdictions

   7. Extent of sub-contracting

   8. Changes in key personnel



                                                              Slide 16
Types of Risk – Financial Risks



   1. Lack of working capital

   2. Milestones are unclear and valuations inaccurate

   3. Budget constraints

   4. Payment approval difficulties

   5. Supplier‟s cash flow problems

   6. Incentive payments ill-defined

   7. Damages for non-performance not deducted as provided for in the
      contract

   8. Fraudulent activity

                                                           Slide 17
Types of Risk – Buying Organisation Risks



  1. Lack of procurement involvement
  2. Conflict of interest
  3. Code of conduct
  4. Ethical practices
  5. Lack of forecasting
  6. Inadequate specification definition
  7. Poor decision making
  8. lack of communication protocol
  9. Security failure, theft, damage to property
  10. Poor project/contract management
  11. Contingency planning
  12. inventory planning and mismanagement of stock holdings




                                                          Slide 18
Types of Risk – Post Contract Award Risks



  1. Failure to manage mobilisation

  2. Sample approval flawed

  3. Acceptance testing

  4. Missed delivery dates

  5. Contract change mismanaged

  6. Stakeholders involvement




                                            Slide 19
Types of Risk – Other Risks




   1. Failure to comply with EU Procurement Regulations

   2. Failure to comply with Standing Orders

   3. Inappropriate tender evaluation criteria used

   4. Changes in personnel accompanied by poor handover

   5. Tenders not accepted within validity period

   6. procedures to manage risks




                                                          Slide 20
Procedures to Manage Risks



   Allocation of risks between client and contractor according to which
   party is better placed to manage the risk.

   The risk management process will include the;

   •   Creation, and,
   •   Subsequent maintenance of a risk register/log

   This should be incorporate the following areas as a minimum:




                                                               Slide 21
Risk Register




  1. Risk number
  2. Risk type
  3. Author-who raised the risk
  4. Date identified
  5. Date last updated
  6. Description
  7. Likelihood of occurrence
  8. Interdependence with other sources of risk
  9. Expected impact
  10. Bearer of risk
  11. Countermeasure (risk mitigation strategy)
  12. Risk status and risk action status e.g High, Medium or Low




                                                             Slide 22
Using Risk Registers


    Risk registers/logs kept as permanent record
    Record –
       Type
       Who is responsible
       Date identified
       Description
       Cost
       Probability
       Impact
       Response actions




                                                    Slide 23
Risk Register (HR Example)



       Risk                     Controls and Actions     Reviewed by

       1.1 Lack of succession   Personal development     Annually by
           planning             plans for managers       HR Director

       1.2 Injury at work,      Training and education   Line managers
            eg; RSI                                      and HR
                                Supervisory review       managers

                                Annual report on
                                completion of training




                                                         Slide 24
Risk Register (Strategic Objective)




       Risk       Impact   Probability   Control     Action           Owner

       Late       High        35%         Expedite   ICT          Ian Smith
       Delivery




                                                           Slide 25
Risk Register (DoH)




                      Slide 26
Student Question




                   Slide 27
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                         Session Two




                                         Slide 28
Procurement Structures and Service Provision

1.0 Develop the business case (25%)

1.2 Assess the relative merits of internal, external or mixed provision of the purpose
of the contract:
• arguments for and against internal, external or mixed provision by public, private
  and third sector providers eg voluntary bodies, charities
• policy on contracting out, competitive tendering, use of private finance, private
  and voluntary sector expertise
• models for determining the appropriate governance arrangements eg transaction
  cost economics, relational competence analysis

1.3 Identify the correct level of approval for the purchase and obtain authority to
proceed:
• official (eg by grade, by department (Purchasing, Finance etc)), legal and political (eg Council Committee,
   ministerial) approval levels in accordance with established procurement and ethical procedures
• relevance of approval procedures under Gateway reviews or programme and project management techniques such
   as PRINCE2 and Managing Successful Programmes (MSP)
• internal and external stakeholders with whom consultation is necessary

1.4 Plan that procurement staff with expertise appropriate for the requirement are involved at
an early stage:
• risks of not involving procurement at an early stage
• procurement knowledge and competences appropriate for various requirements
• communication skills appropriate for interacting with more senior staff and staff from different professional and
technical backgrounds


                                                                                                Slide 29
Historical Key Drivers



 1. Compulsory competitive tendering

 2. Best Value

 3. Byatt Report

 4. National procurement strategy

 5. Centre‟s of excellence

 6. Regional Improvement and Efficiency Partnerships




                                                       Slide 30
Current Key Drivers




 1. Comprehensive spending review (CSR 07)

 2. White paper (LAA and MAA)

 3. Third Sector

 4. CO2 emissions




                                             Slide 31
The Gershon Review



 Releasing resources for the frontline: Independent Review of
 Public Sector Efficiency

 Sir Peter Gershon's review of public sector efficiency, set out the scope
 for further efficiencies within the public sector's;

 1.   Back office
 2.   Procurement
 3.   Transaction service
 4.   Policy-making

 functions. The report also identified opportunities for increasing the
 productive time of professionals working in schools, hospitals and other
 frontline public services




                                                              Slide 32
The Gershon Review



The 2004 Spending Review identified auditable and transparent
efficiency gains of over £20 billion in 2007-08 across
the public sector.

Over 60 per cent of these were directly cash releasing.




                                                          Slide 33
Different Models of Service Provision



  There are generally three different models;


  1. Internal provision


  2. External provision


  3. Mixed provision




                                                Slide 34
Use of External Resources



Decision whether to use internal or external resources must be made by:

Having a thorough understanding of the needs and constraints of the
organisation

Conducting a cost-benefit analysis of the internal and external alternatives

Identifying the objectives of the specific project

Identifying and quantifying the appropriate measures / or internal and
external provision of services




                                                               Slide 35
Reasons to use External Resources



 Have access to technology, skills and knowledge

 Improve business processes and enable organisational change

 Provide short-term services without adding to ongoing operational costs

 Focus in-house resources on core strategic plans and projects




                                                             Slide 36
Reasons to use Internal Resources



  Retain skilled personnel who are able to respond directly to the
  organisation‟s needs

  Obtain services at lower life cycle costs

  Access employee‟s unique insight into a project

  Ownership and control over resource and personnel assets




                                                              Slide 37
Cost Benefit Analysis



This is a term that refers both to:

A formal discipline used to help, appraise, or assess, the case for a
project or proposal

Its an informal approach to making decisions of any kind

Under both definitions the process involves, whether explicitly or
implicitly, weighing the total expected costs against the total expected
benefits of one or more actions in order to choose the best or most
profitable option.




                                                                 Slide 38
Cost Benefit Analysis (Example)




  Accurate Cost Benefit Analysis means that once you have collected
  ALL the positive and negative factors and have quantified them you
  can put them together into an accurate cost benefit analysis.

  Some people like to total up all the positive factors (benefits), total up
  all the negative factors (costs), and find the difference between the
  two.




                                                                   Slide 39
Cost Benefit Analysis (Example)



Cost Benefit Analysis - Purchase of New Stamping Machine (monthly costs)

  Purchase of Machine .................... £20,000
  Installation of Machine ...................£ 3,125

  Increased Revenue ........................£27,520
  Quality Increase Revenue ..............£ 358
  Reduced material costs ..................£ 1,128
  Reduced Labor Costs .....................£18,585

  New Operator ................................. £8,321
  Utilities ............................................ £ 250
  Insurance .........................................£ 180
  Square footage ...................................... 0
  no additional floor space is required
  Net Savings per Month .................. £15,715


                                                                 Slide 40
Cost Benefit Analysis (Example)



The cost benefit analysis clearly shows the purchase of the stamping
machine is justified.

The machine will save your company over £15,000 per month, almost
£190,000 a year.

Cost benefit analysis determine the advisability of a course of action
and then to support it once you propose the action.




                                                               Slide 41
Investment Appraisal Techniques



HM Treasury provides guidance to other public sector bodies on investment
appraisal and evaluation.

The „Green Book‟ encourages a more thorough, long-term and analytically robust
approach to appraisal and evaluation. Exacting detail can be found at
http://greenbook.treasury.gov.uk/

There are a number of investment appraisal techniques to inform a financial
decision on whether or not to invest in a project, or indeed choose from a number
of projects, if there are restrictions on the available capital to invest.




                                                              Slide 42
Investment Appraisal Techniques



 Financial appraisal should form only a part of the decision as to whether
 or not to invest in a capital project and that there will be other factors that
 need to be considered in making the final decision. These include;

 1.   The ranking of risk and reward
 2.   The intangible benefits of undertaking a particular project
 3.   How each project fits in with the strategic aims of the organisation
 4.   The liquidity of the project and the return on the investment.

 The financial appraisal provides a quantitative analysis, which gives an
 organisation a basis from which a considered decision can be made.




                                                                    Slide 43
Investment Appraisal Techniques


  In the public sector there may be other benefits accruing from a project
  that demand a wider investment appraisal technique.

  Examples of the Public sector‟s different drivers across local and central
  Government, defence, emergency and health services are:

  •   Environmental costs e.g. lead in petrol;

  •   Political/electoral costs e.g. congestion charging;

  •   Retention costs for materials „undisposable under current technologies‟
  •   e.g. nuclear waste.

  •    Retention costs for resources which might be needed sometime e.g.
      „Green Goddess‟ fire tenders



                                                                Slide 44
Investment Appraisal Techniques


 •   Improvements to society e.g increased longevity;

 •   Better pupil : teacher ratios;

 •   Better healthcare;

 •   Reducing poverty.

 •   Improvements to the environment e.g: cleaner air; cleaner beaches;
     better public facilities.

 Capital investments tie up significant amounts of resources for long periods of
 time and consequently the decisions to invest become a critical part of the
 business plan.




                                                              Slide 45
Investment Appraisal Techniques


 The types of investment decisions, public and private sector, against
 which investment appraisal can be applied include:

 •   Expansion of buildings, plant, equipment and stock

 •   New product lines, business diversification and new enterprises

 •   Cost savings, such as technology versus labour

 •   Whether or when to replace a piece of capital equipment

 •   Choosing between alternative investments

 •   Determining optimum financing options, such as lease versus purchase.




                                                               Slide 46
Investment Appraisal Techniques



 The types of investment decisions, public and private sector, against
 which investment appraisal can be applied:

 When evaluating projects, whether or not they are competing for that
 scarce resource, capital, there is need to consider the cost of capital, the
 asset‟s residual value, the cash flows and timings emanating from the
 project, taxation including capital allowances, grants, risk and cost
 benefit.




                                                                Slide 47
Investment Appraisal (Three Principal Methods)




  There are three principal methods to Investment appraisal;

  Payback period

  Accounting rate of return (“ARR”)

  Discounted cashflow, which takes two different approaches:
  • Net Present Value NPV
  • Internal Rate of Return (“IRR”)




                                                               Slide 48
Payback Period



This is calculated by determining the length of time required to recover
the initial investment.

For example, if the capital cost is £20,000 and the annual net cashflows
from this investment are £4,000, the payback period is 5 years.

If the annual payments were uneven i.e. more or less over the payback
period the investment appraisal would conclude a longer or shorter period
to return the payment.

This is described as a pay back period with uneven cash flows.




                                                              Slide 49
Payback Period



  The advantages of the payback period are its simplicity.

  Its disadvantages are that it ignores what happens beyond the payback
  period, the time value of money and is concerned with cost recovery not
  profitability.

  The payback period is considered more of an indication of risk rather than
  an investment criterion.




                                                               Slide 50
Accounting rate of return (“ARR”)



The ARR is the accounting profit as a percentage of the capital employed.

Taking the same example, with a capital cost of £20,000 and an annual
profit of £2,000 (net cashflows less straight line depreciation over 10
years), the ARR is 10 per cent.

The advantages of the ARR are again its simplicity and its concern with
profitability, however it still has the disadvantage of ignoring the time
value of money and also is dependent on the depreciation policy adopted
by the business.

This method is less appropriate for the public sector than the private sector.




                                                                Slide 51
Discounted Cash flow (DCF)



 DCF focuses on the time value of money, £1 is worth more today than £1
 in the future.

 The reason being that it could be invested and make a return (even in
 times of low interest, so long as interest rates are positive).

 The discount formula is: i / (1+r) n , where i = investment, r = discount
 rate of interest and n= number of years.

 So, for example the present value of £1, at a discount rate of 10% in 3
 years. £1/(1.10) 3 = £0.75




                                                                Slide 52
Discounted Cashflow (DCF and NPV)




There are two main approaches to Discounted Cash Flow (DCF)
appraisal;

NPV and IRR.




                                                  Slide 53
Net Present Value (NPV)




The annual cash flows are discounted and totalled and then the initial
capital cost of the project is deducted.

The excess or deficit is the NPV of the project.

Hence for the project to be worthwhile, financially, the NPV must be
positive.

The higher the NPV the more attractive is the investment in the project.




                                                                Slide 54
Internal Rate of Return (“IRR”)



  The IRR or yield of a project is the rate of return at which the present
  value of the net cash inflows equals the initial cost, which is the same as
  the discount rate which produces a NPV of zero.

  For an investment to be worthwhile the IRR must be greater than the cost
  of capital.

  The advantages of the discounting methods are that they are concerned
  with profitability and the time value of money.

  They also provide a common denominator, being today‟s value, for
  variable length‟s of investment.




                                                                 Slide 55
Internal Rate of Return (“IRR”)



 Their disadvantages relate to the complicated (relative) nature of the
 calculations, the choice of the rate of discount to apply, giving rise to the
 possibility of multiple solutions existing and the assumption that cash
 surpluses can be reinvested at the same rate.




                                                                  Slide 56
Stages in a Public Sector Investment Appraisal




With an OGC Gateway review, the review process examines a programme or
project at critical stages in its lifecycle, including Investment appraisal to provide
assurance that it can progress successfully to the next stage.

The process is based on well proven techniques that lead to more effective
delivery of benefits, together with more predictable costs and outcomes.

It is designed to be applied to delivery programmes and procurement
projects, including those that procure services, property and construction,
IT-enabled business change and procurements using framework contracts.




                                                                   Slide 57
Student Question




                   Slide 58
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                        Session Three




                                         Slide 59
Learning Outcomes

1.0 Develop the business case (25%)

1.5 Differentiate the appropriate funding mechanisms, whether conventional, PPP/ PFI or mixed:
• advantages and disadvantages of various funding mechanisms eg conventional (from departmental
  budgets), privately financed eg bond issue, PFI contract
• whole life costing
• investment appraisal techniques

2.0 Analyse the scope and nature of the contract (30%)

2.1 Evaluate the supply market for changes to suppliers, technology, the nature and extent of
competition:
• number, size, location, socio-economic aspects (SMEs, minority owned etc) of suppliers
• technological changes eg new processes, equipment, intellectual capital
• Porter‟s 5 forces model: barriers to entry, threat of substitutes, power of suppliers, power of buyers,
  intensity of rivalry and strategies to increase power of buyers

2.2 Evaluate opportunities for aggregation of requirements and cooperative procurement paying
due attention to the optimum geographical and sectoral scope of the contract:
• other buying organisations with similar requirements by sector, region, size etc
• EU and UK rules on aggregation and joining previously let frameworks or contracts
• nature of the client‟s requirement: standard; some added/amended features; tailored for client
• optimum geographical scope of sourcing and delivery: local, regional, national, European Economic
  Area; global
                                                                                     Slide 60
Types of Risk – Supply Market Risks


  1. Potential suppliers have limited interest in the procurement

  2. Lack of capacity or unwilling to invest in technology

  3. Takeovers and mergers occur

  4. Supplier insolvency

  5. Supplier withdraws from market sector

  6. Weakness in the supply chain

  7. Unwilling to share intellectual property

  8. Off-shoring strategies and decisions




                                                               Slide 61
Relationship Spectrum of Buyers and Sellers
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




                   The relationship spectrum - diagram 1
                       RELATIONSHIP SPECTRUM
    distant relationships                                                  closer relationships




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                                                     str



                                                                             Slide 62
Supply Positioning Model
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




     HIGH                                  Strategic               Strategic
                                           Security                Critical
          Risk, vulnerability, exposure




                                           Tactical                Tactical
                                           Acquisition             profit




                                          LOW                                  HIGH
                                                         Relative cost
                                                                               Slide 63
                The Purchasing Process and its stakeholders
                       (Manufacturing environment)



  Research and                   The Purchasing
                                                                   Finance                   Customers
  Development                         team




                                    Inventory                     Human
      Quality                                                                                Suppliers
                                   Management                    Resources




                                   Warehousing
                                                                 Information
    Production                         And
                                                                 Technology
                                   Distribution




                                    Sales and
   Maintenance
                                    Marketing
                                                             (Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)



NB: The hierarchical sequence of the business functions in this chart is not meant to give prominence to one   Slide 64
 function over another, it is simply a convenient way of grouping stakeholders together in this environement
                                        The Purchasing Process and its stakeholders
                                               (A County Council in the UK)




Cabinet and                 Council tax              Users of services               Office of                        Local              Local Strategic
led member                  payers and               to the community,              Government                    government             Partnership,
procurement                   voters                 e.g.,                          Commerce                     officers, e.g.,         e.g.,
 champion.                                                                                                        IT, finance,           o Health
(Scrutiny of                                         o    Children and                                           internal audit          o Police
expenditure)                 Regional                     parents                                                                        o Business
                                                     o    Householders                External                                               Interests
                             centre of
                            excellence               o    Senior                      suppliers                                          o Voluntary
                                                          citizens                                                                           sector
                                                     o    Library users
  Elected
                                                     o    Motorists
 Councillors                  Special                o    Sports and                                                                     Other Local
                          interest groups                                            Purchasing                                          Partnerships,
                                                          leisure users                                         Trade Unions
                                                                                      Consortia                                          e.g.,
   Central                                                                                                                               o Waste
 Government                                                                                                                              o Children
e.g., (Office of              Local                                                                                                          and young
                            businesses                                               Other Local                  Purchasing
deputy Prime                                                                                                                                 persons
                                                                                     Authorities                     team
   Minister)


                                                          Regional
                          The Chamber                                                 European                      Internal
External Audit                                           Development
                          of Commerce                                                  Union                       Suppliers            (Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)
                                                          agencies


         NB: The hierarchical sequence of the business functions in this chart is not meant to give prominence to one function over
         another, it is simply a convenient way of grouping stakeholders together in this environment. The author would like to thank
            Fiona Holbourn of Leicestershire County Council and Ken May of ESPO for their assistance in refining this diagram                       Slide 65
Risk Assessment
(Table adapted from workbook by Mike Fogg)


  Risk description                           Likelihood   Impact     Calc


  Risk 1 – example, late delivery            3            3          9



  Risk 2                                     2            5          10



  Risk3                                      2            5          10



  Risk4                                      1            3          3



  Risk5                                      2            4          8



  Total                                                              4o




                                                          Slide 66
Selecting Strategic Suppliers




    Knowledge of people, processes and performance

    Capability to meet requirements

    Compatibility

    Comparison with competitors

    Relationships tend to evolve over time




                                                      Slide 67
Assessing Suppliers
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




                                       Assessing
                                       suppliers


          Pre contract award      Post contract award         Pre contract award

             Supplier                    Vendor                     Supplier
             Appraisal                   Rating                   Development
          a pre-commitment             is an objective        The provision of finance,
           assessment of a           assessment, often           technology or other
                                  expressed as an index,       forms of assistance by
          potential supplier‟s         of a supplier‟s         the buyer to a supplier
              capability of       performance in meeting      to enable the supplier to
          controlling quality,     standards agreed with          offer a product or
         delivery, cost and all   the buyer in the supply     service which meets the
             other factors            of goods, works            buyer‟s needs, or to
                                    materials or services     interface with the buying
           forming part of a       during the lifetime of a        organisation in a
         buyer‟s requirement               contract             mutually appropriate
                                                                 way (Compton and
                                                                    Jessop – CIPS
                                                               dictionary of terms and
                                                                      conditions)


                                                                            Slide 68
Supplier Management



 Actively managing suppliers can derive many benefits, managing the
 supply base and suppliers can mean benefits such as;

 1. Communication improvement

 2. Better trust

 3. Less bureaucracy

 4. Single sourcing

 5. Opportunities for procurement staff to build in agreed incentives such as
    volume discounts etc

 6. Better feedback and the understanding of tender requirements



                                                               Slide 69
Aggregation of Requirements




  National Audit Office (NAO) recommendations around;

  1. The sharing of information
  2. Communication
  3. Use of pan Government initiatives such as OGCbs, Catalist, consortia‟s and
     others.

  The Gershon Review has also made a significant impact and shared
  services such as, printing, back office, HR, shared services etc.

  Also EU and UK rules on aggregation and the opportunities involved in
  “buying big”.




                                                             Slide 70
Student Question




                   Slide 71
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                         Session Four




                                         Slide 72
Learning Outcomes

2.0 Analyse the scope and nature of the contract (30%)

2.3 Propose the opportunities for sustainable procurement, and the need to enhance supply to
the public sector by SMEs and minority owned businesses:
• policy on and sources of sustainability: „green‟ procurement including energy efficiency, recycling,
  biodegradability; ethical procurement
• mechanisms and EU/UK rules on enhancing access by SMEs and minority owned businesses:
  splitting large contracts eg geographically, by category; preference schemes; outreach eg meet the
  buyer, Internet, multilingual documentation
2.4 Plan the appropriate duration of the contract and the optimum number of suppliers in relation
to the nature of the requirement, the supply market and the opportunities for aggregation:
• factors impacting on contract duration eg duration of the requirement; market characteristics eg
  technological change, stability/volatility of price, capacity, storage; EU/UK rules and policy; supplier
  relationships
• factors affecting the number of suppliers eg capacity of the market; impact on competition; range of
  products/services included; ease of managing the supply chain; number and location of customers and
  delivery points; scope for enhancing access by SMEs and minority owned businesses; risk of too few
  suppliers
2.5 Manage the specification by involving clients, potential suppliers, financial and technical
experts at an early stage:
• advantages and disadvantages of performance, functional and technical specifications for various
  products, services, projects
• policy and EU/UK rules on involving potential suppliers in specification
• types of financial and technical expertise for various requirements and their sources eg in-house, other
  government body, private consultancy
                                                                                       Slide 73
• cross functional team working
Sustainability Policy


 Key Public Sector Themes –

    Transparency and fairness
    Freedom of information
    Public money
    Reputation is crucial
    Responding to public perceptions
    Responding to the environmental good




                                            Slide 74
Corporate Social Responsibility Themes



   Local suppliers (OJEU issues)

   Tendering processes (declaration of interest)

   Green options

   Anti fraud / corruption

   Stakeholder engagement




                                                    Slide 75
Sustainability Policy


 The principles of Ethical Trade –

    Employment is freely chosen
    Freedom of association and the right to collective bargaining are respected
    Working conditions are safe and hygienic
    Child labour shall not be used
    Living wages are paid
    Working hours are not excessive
    No discrimination is practised
    Regular employment is provided
    No harsh or inhumane treatment is allowed




                                                               Slide 76
Fraud and Ethical Conduct



    Assets –
       Valuable?
       Commercial secrets
    Staff -
       Left unsupervised with finance or assets?
       Addictions or heavy financial commitments?
       Close links with suppliers or customers?
       Accounts employees never taking holidays
    Systems –
       Record keeping
       Written procedures
       Fraud audits undertaken?




                                                     Slide 77
Specification Development


  Performance and conformance specifications

  Stakeholder engagement

  Standardized materials

  Mainstream environmental requirements

  Balance technical requirements to VFM

  Use of Kraljic




                                                Slide 78
Student Question




                   Slide 79
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                         Session Five




                                         Slide 80
Learning Outcomes


2.6 Discuss the intended costs and benefits from the contract and incorporate
targets, incentives, monitoring and reporting mechanisms for their realisation:

• sources of information on costs and benefits of the requirement eg supplier associations,
trade literature, standard labour costs, supplier‟s accounts, other procurement agencies

• factors affecting sharing of benefits and costs from the contract eg nature of the
requirement eg strategic, bottleneck, non-critical, leverage; nature of the relationship; cost of
provision; nature and allocation of risks

• opportunities for incentivisation through targets appropriate for the requirement and the
relationship

• factors affecting allocation of responsibility for monitoring and reporting between client and
contractor

• types of management and operational information eg cost, quality, delivery
performance against target; timeliness of reporting; problem solving and dispute resolution;
performance against critical targets or „gates‟


                                                                          Slide 81
The Key Principles of Contract Formation



   The four essential elements that must be present for a contract to be
   legally valid and binding are:-

   Agreement (offer and acceptance)

   Consideration

   Intention to create legal relationships

   Capacity and legality




                                                              Slide 82
The Tendering Process




                        Slide 83
Project Management


                              Scope




                               Quality




                 Cost                        Time




               The Project Management Triangle


                                                    Slide 84
Teams



  There are several types of team, for example;

        Temporary teams
        Cross-functional teams
        Top management teams
        Self-directed teams

  Meredith Belbin – Team Role Theory




                                                  Slide 85
Specification Development




                            Slide 86
Student Question




                   Slide 87
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                          Session Six




                                         Slide 88
 Learning Outcomes

3.0 Manage the supplier selection process through the application of appropriate rules
and procedures (15%)

3.1 Plan at an early stage the selection procedures appropriate to the requirement with reference to
EU and national rules, in particular the use of competitive dialogue, frameworks and the opportunities
for e-tendering:

• EU and UK rules and policy on supplier selection procedures
• advantages and disadvantages of competitive and negotiated selection procedures
• appropriateness of various selection procedures eg competitive tender, framework agreements,
  competitive dialogue, for a range of requirements eg goods, services, projects
• types of and opportunities for electronic procurement eg e-tendering, e-auctions

3.2 Manage the tendering process transparently through explicit identification of selection criteria and
weights, appropriate advertising, and the provision of documentation which informs suppliers clearly
of the requirement without overburdening them:

• obstacles to accessing public procurement eg identification of business opportunities; excessive tender
documentation; compliance with standards and technical specifications; unclear delivery requirements;
inadequate volume information; vague selection criteria; insufficient time to respond; no contract
award information
• mechanisms for reducing barriers to supply eg develop commercial expertise; clarity of roles of procurement
staff, technical experts and end user; consistency in the tender process; single point of access; explicit
weighting of criteria
                                                                                 Slide 89
Early Buyer Involvement



  EBI can add value as follows;

   better supplier relationships
   effective development of specifications
   greater innovation opportunity


  EBI can overcome such risks as;

   early accounting officer reassurance
   reduce financial risks
   target ethical or legal challenges




                                              Slide 90
E-procurement



 E-tendering

 E-ordering

 E-payments

 E-marketplace

 E-sourcing

 EDI

 Bar Coding




                 Slide 91
Private Finance Initiative (PFI)



    Public sector wishes to invest in a new capital resource (leisure centre,
     street lighting, school or hospital etc)

    There are insufficient public funds to make this happen (without high risk or
     impact on taxes etc)

    Design, build, fund and run programmes, commissioning the private sector
     will allow for this to happen at reasonable payment intervals

    Negotiated procedure tends to be applied to PFI arrangements




                                                                 Slide 92
Private Finance Initiative (PFI)



 Advantages
  Provides a resource by an affordable scheme
  Uses effectively private sector expertise
  Governance procedures apply
  Funding is based upon whole life costing issues


 Disadvantages
  Can create very high whole life costs
  Can create a long convoluted procurement process




                                                      Slide 93
Public Sector Funding Mechanisms



    Central Government assessment

    Local tax

    Selling services

    Loans

    Asset sales

    Interest and reserves




                                     Slide 94
Supplier Selection Process



    Standing list / approved suppliers (future requirements)

    Supplier assessment (current requirements)

    OJEU procedure (Legal)

    Approval process (stakeholder)

    Local suppliers / SME‟s

    CSR




                                                                Slide 95
Competitive Dialogue Procedure



    This procedure should only be used in complex procurements

    Guidance about the procedure has been published by both the OGC and
     the European Commission and individual guidance in Departments, Local
     Authorities etc has been widespread

    However there is still some uncertainty amongst contracting authorities and
     bidders about its operation in practice




                                                              Slide 96
Competitive Dialogue Procedure



 Under what circumstances competitive dialogue can be used?

    It is for complex procurements
    Dialogue is allowed for specifically
    MEAT is the only award criteria
    There are explicit rules on post tender negotiation.

 The Negotiated Procedure is now to be used very rarely if at all




                                                               Slide 97
Competitive Dialogue (Advantages)




  •Easy to justify its use thus reducing legal challenge

  •Up front discussions with bidders quickly provide possible solutions

  •If no solution is evident the procedure is concluded quickly

  •Phased de-selection is permitted if applying pre-determined criteria

  •Legally avoids protracted /costly/ ineffective discussions with bidders




                                                                  Slide 98
Competitive Dialogue (Advantages)




  •Freedom to structure the dialogue to meet the circumstances of the purchase

  •Permits the graduated development of essential documents eg, the contract
  and cost model

  •Permits innovative solutions to develop with the active input of the contracting
  authority




                                                                 Slide 99
Competitive Dialogue (Disadvantages)




•It is a new, unfamiliar and unproven procedure, thereby carrying the risk of
being ineffective

•The solution will be developed with bidders during the dialogue and providing
sufficient time is permitted exhaustive iterations can take
 place

•Bidders may be reluctant to disclose information during the dialogue

•No negotiation is possible post closure of the dialogue, the bids can only be
clarified, specified or fine tuned




                                                             Slide 100
Competitive Dialogue (Disadvantages)




 •No legal procedure exist

 •High initial cost of supplier engagement in the process

 •There are, potentially, complex phases and a need to set a definitive
  programme

 •A danger that the contracting authority discloses confidential information

 •A changing risk profile throughout the process

 •A lack of confidence in the procedure by suppliers making them cautious
 about engaging in it.




                                                              Slide 101
Negotiated Procedure (Advantages)



    It is a tried and tested procedure giving both sides the confidence in its
     application

    Negotiation is possible up to the point of a Best and Final offer

    A phased de-selection is possible

    Both sides costs are controlled and contained within well defined
     parameters




                                                                Slide 102
Negotiated Procedure (Advantages)




    There is a well documented set of case law to clarify the finer points of the
     procedure

    Can be used where the need is not particularly complex but where
     negotiation is required




                                                                Slide 103
Negotiated Procedure (Disadvantages)



    OGC guidance and EU Directive say it should only be used in exceptional
     circumstances

    EC has indicated that it will closely examine procurements that still follow
     the negotiated procedure

    Encourages supplier non-compliance with aspects of the Invitation to
     Negotiate documentation eg, terms and conditions




                                                                Slide 104
Negotiated Procedure (Disadvantages)



    Back end negotiation resources likely to be high thereby challenging
     contract award date

    Risk issues not resolved until late in the process




                                                             Slide 105
Student Question




                   Slide 106
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                        Session Seven




                                         Slide 107
Learning Outcomes



3.3 Ensure that tenders are evaluated in accordance with procedures using the
advertised selection criteria and weights, and that successful and unsuccessful
suppliers are provided with the opportunity for debriefing:

• EU and UK rules and policy on selection criteria and weighting

• relevance of selection criteria for various requirements eg products, services, projects and
policies eg access of SMEs and minority businesses, through life capability; use of
procurement for socio-economic purposes; sustainable Procurement

• organisational policy, procedures and ethical aspects of the constitution and
operation of evaluation panels

• mechanisms for the provision of effective feedback eg email, telephone, face to
face; on-demand or provided automatically; presentation of outcomes of evaluation




                                                                        Slide 108
Supply Market Evaluation



 A robust procurement process should be linked to a firm knowledge of the
 marketplace

 The number of suppliers and size of suppliers is key

 Supplier locations and socio-economic considerations will also be key

 The use of BME‟s and the Third Sector

 Application of Porters five forces model




                                                            Slide 109
Porter’s Value Chain




                       Slide 110
Porter’s 5 Forces

                                    New
                                   Entrants
                           Threat of
                         New Entrants              Bargaining
                                                    Power of
                                  Industry           Buyers
                                 Competitors
                                                                    Buyers
Suppliers                        Intensity of
                                   Rivalry
             Bargaining
              Power of                    Threat of
             Suppliers                   Substitutes

        M.E.Porter:
        Competitive              Substitutes
        Strategy: 1980

                                                        Slide 111
Stakeholders


    Individuals or groups who have an ongoing interest or influence on the
     process of purchasing

    Includes customers and suppliers




                                                             Slide 112
Evaluation and Weighting Criteria


 All tendered contracts must hold an appropriate evaluation criteria to ensure
 effective assessment of suppliers takes place. This will allow for;

    Clear communication to suppliers of the requirements tendered
    A clear audit trail on supplier award
    Price to quality split allows for effective tendering
    Key aspects are clearly detailed




                                                             Slide 113
EU Rules and SME’s


    The sustainable procurement agenda

    EU rules and category management

    Lots and joint ventures

    Problems and complexities




                                          Slide 114
The Benefits of Aggregation


    Standardisation of costs and prices

    Reduced duplication of tendering

    Greater purchasing power and expertise

    Greater benefits for small purchasers

    The use of alternative buying organisations




                                                   Slide 115
Student Question




                   Slide 116
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                        Session Eight




                                         Slide 117
Learning Outcomes


4.0 Develop and maintain positive relationships with suppliers to realise benefits
from the contract: (30%)

4.1 Evaluate the relationship continuum from arms length to close and collaborative and deploy
strategies appropriate to the relationship and the requirement:

• characteristics of types of relationships
• factors affecting the relationship strategy: strategic or operational requirement; degree of clarity and
certainty about the requirement; competitiveness of the supply market; one-off, short term or long term
duration; power of buyer and supplier

4.2 Evaluate the costs and benefits of developing partnership and relationships based on
mutual trust with suppliers:

• potential costs of developing partnership: „hard‟ eg systems alignment, senior management and staff
time, relocation; „soft‟ eg cultural change, building trust, joint activities

• potential benefits of developing partnership: improved communications; integrated systems; shared
understanding of the requirement; improved problem solving and dispute resolution; continuous cost,
quality and process improvement (Cox and Hines 1997; Erridge 1995; Erridge et al 2001)




                                                                                   Slide 118
Appropriate Contract Duration




  Factors affecting the appropriate contract duration are as follows;

  1. Prior knowledge of the marketplace

  2. The timing of the procurement

  3. SME implications




                                                              Slide 119
The Specification Process




  1. What type of specification?

  2. Functional, technical and performance specifications

  3. Financial and technical supplier expertise




                                                            Slide 120
Kraljic




          Slide 121
Supplier Perception Matrix




                             Slide 122
Relationship Spectrum of Buyers and Sellers
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




                      RELATIONSHIP SPECTRUM


             Distant                          Closer




                                              Slide 123
Relationship Spectrum of Buyers and Sellers
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




                   The relationship spectrum - diagram 1
                       RELATIONSHIP SPECTRUM
    distant relationships                                                  closer relationships




                                                                       e
                                                                    anc
                        al




                                                                                                    iny
                     ed
                      th




                                                ng




                                                                                       hip
                        l
                    ria




                   tic
                      l
                  na
                 ng




                                                               alli
                urc



                                            rci




                                                                                                est
              rsa




                                                                                    ers
               ac
             ti o
             Le




                                           u
            so




                                                           gic
            rt




                                                                                                  d
           ve




                                                                                rtn
                                       tso
          ac
          ’s




                                                                                             co -
         se
        ad




       gle




                                                        ate
       ns
      arm




                                                                              pa
                                       ou
     clo
    tra




   sin




                                                     str



                                                                            Slide 124
   (6) Supply Positioning Analysis
   (Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)

                                                                  Supply
                                                                 Positioning




                    A tool to identify strategies and tactics for goods and services purchased, including consideration of




         Risk identification           Stakeholder              Relationship                                          Make, buy,
                                                                                        “e” Purchasing
         and management                management               opportunities                                         outsource




                                                     Purchasing
Controlling price         Inventory                                       People allocation        Contracting
                                                   processes and                                                             Time Allocation
   and cost              Management                                          and skills             strategies
                                                   measurement




                                                                                                          Slide 125
Using the Supply Positioning Model
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




          Risk, vulnerability, exposure



                                                   x


                                                           x             x

                                                                x
                                               x
                                                       x


                                          Relative cost to the organisation


                                                                              Slide 126
Supply Positioning Model
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




  HIGH                                  Strategic               Strategic
                                        Security                Critical
       Risk, vulnerability, exposure




                                        Tactical                Tactical
                                        Acquisition             profit




                                       LOW                                   HIGH
                                                      Relative cost
                                                                            Slide 127
Supplier Preferencing Model
(Paul Steele and Brian Court, published in Profitable Purchasing
Strategies, McGraw Hill)




      HIGH                                Development                Core
            Attractiveness of customer




                                          Nuisance                   Exploitable




                                         LOW                                          HIGH
                                                     Relative value of the account
                                                                                     Slide 128
Marketing Management Matrix
(Paul Steele and Brian Court, published in Profitable Purchasing
Strategies, McGraw Hill)




                        Development      Core                   Development      Core
                         Nuisance     Exploitable                Nuisance     Exploitable




                                             Strategic    Strategic
                                             Security      Critical
                                             Tactical     Tactical
                                            Acquisition    Profit




                        Development      Core                   Development      Core
                         Nuisance     Exploitable                Nuisance     Exploitable




                                                                                            Slide 129
Tactical Relationships
(Diagram from workbook by Mike Fogg)




                                                Strategic    Strategic
                                                Security      Critical



                                                Tactical     Tactical
                                               Acquisition    Profit
                   Development      Core                                 Development      Core




                    Nuisance     Exploitable                              Nuisance     Exploitable




                                                                                          Slide 130
Strategic Relationships




      Outsourcing
      Strategic Alliance
      Partnership
      Co-destiny




                            Slide 131
Cost and Benefit Analysis


 1.   Allocation of risks

 2.   Dependencies

 3.   Nature of relationships

 4.   Political and KPI‟s




                                Slide 132
Student Question




                   Slide 133
L5-14 Contracting in the Public Sector




                         Session Nine




                                         Slide 134
Learning Outcomes


4.3 Develop a shared understanding of deliverables expected from the contract based upon
cost down initiatives and benefit sharing:

•policy on and evidence of supplier innovation and benefit sharing
• models of developing partnerships eg Ellram
• types of deliverables with targets and deadlines
• agreement on factors triggering variations to or termination of the contract eg change controls, exit
strategies

4.4 Plan and manage the supply relationship through the collation, analysis and dissemination
of data to enhance current and future supply market intelligence:

• joint governance arrangements appropriate to the relationship eg Siemens/Office of National
Savings, balancing top level policy making with middle and lower level reporting on implementation
and performance against targets
• negotiation and problem solving strategies appropriate to achieving goals within a partnership
relationship
• types of data to enhance current and future supply market intelligence eg performance of current
supplier against targets; level of competition from potential alternative suppliers; development of new
technology, processes or intellectual capital impacting on the market




                                                                                   Slide 135
Contract Targets and Incentives



  Are we paying the right price and demonstrating VFM? This can be
  demonstrated by;

  1. Price benchmarking with other public bodies

  2. OGC and Laxtons Building Price Book

  3. Tendering exercises

  4. Regional procurement Hubs

  5. Professional institutions (CIPS, RIBA) etc

  6. Trade associations

  7. Other procurement agencies

                                                          Slide 136
Supplier Selection Procedures



  1. EU Notices

  2. PQQ

  3. Open and Restricted tenders

  4. Competitive dialogue and Negotiated procedure

  5. Single tender requirements

  6. E-procurement and e-auctions

  7. Tendering evaluation and transparency



                                                     Slide 137
Supplier Innovation and Benefits Sharing



    1. Use of competitive dialogue for supplier innovation

    2. Development of sustainability programme

    3. Partnership and incentivised contracting

    4. Five stage development model;

       > Stage one – Assessment
       > Stage two – Preparing
       > Stage three – Framing issues
       > Stage four – Making collaborative decisions
       > Stage five – Maintaining relationships




                                                             Slide 138
Contract Variations and Change Controls




 Variations and change controls will generally fall into two categories;

 > Pre-contract
 > Post contract

 These need to be;

 > Managed
 > Transparent
 > Fair
 > Hold a clear audit trail




                                                               Slide 139
Reasons for Variations and Changes




  Pre-contract
  A mistake has been found on tenders or PQQ that requires open
  and communicated variation to bidders

  An innovative or output based specification requiring updates as
  the requirement becomes clearer

  Part of the competitive dialogue or negotiated procedure (supplier
  symposium)




                                                             Slide 140
Reasons for Variations and Changes



  Post-contract
  A mistake has been found in the contract, items not accounted for
  requiring inclusion in the contract

  Quantities or delivery locations have increased or reduced due to
  changes in customer requirements

  Ownership of the contract has changed (i.e. LSVT or outsourcing)

  KPI, milestone or performance issues (above or below
  expectations)




                                                            Slide 141
Joint Governance




  Issues

  Part of a shared service or strategic partnership

  ALMO arrangement

  Outsourcing or joint venture

  Special terms of governance of board




                                                      Slide 142
Managing Markets




  Issues

  Collaboration

  Greater control of spend

  VFM

  Improved service levels




                             Slide 143
Student Question




                   Slide 144
END




      Slide 145

				
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Description: Porters Five Forces Documents for Small Businesses and Professionals document sample