Singapore has kept its position as most alluring market is ’sed by the world for infrastructure investment, according to the third version of the Global Infrastructure Investment Index, published consultancy company Arcadis and by international design.

The city-state rated highly across monetary and company, risk, infrastructure indexes, and despite a slightly lower score for economical factors, it preserves a strong overall economic surroundings.

Several large projects have been planned for healthcare and transportation, like the growth of Changi Airport through the building of a fifth terminal.

“In the area as a whole, there’s undoubtedly lots of public and social requirement for new infrastructure. They are not investible or bankable enough, which is the basic issue, although there are a whole host of project ideas and strategies queens peak queenstown out there,” said Head of Client Development at Arcadis Asia, Graham Kean.

Presently, Singapore invests around five percent of its gross domestic product in infrastructure (US$20 billion in queens peak dundee 2015), and this also continues to increase. By 2020, it plans to commit six percent of GDP (US$30 billion).

Elsewhere Malaya climbed to fifth position in the rankings. Its strong economic performance and continued long-term investment in infrastructure, including the capital’s metro program, have created the marketplace attractive for investing.

However, there are several dangers of investing there, including its currency depreciation against the dollar and a high profile corruption scandal that’s delayed some projects.

In terms of economical score, China was first among the 41 nations analysed, yet its less attractive business conditions and higher hazard environment saw it rated 17th on the index.

“The key to unlocking investments in the region hinges on producing the projects bankable, an area which we have been supporting,” he added.