The Current Scope Of The Cba

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At this stage, the CBA analysts should decide the geographical scope of the CBA. Decide whether analysis should be carried out on local, regional, national, or global level. Standing determines whose benefits and costs will be counted. Identify and make a list of interest groups or stakeholders that are likely to be affected by each project alternatives also an important part at this step. According to the business case, from the objectives and the costs and the benefits of the project, it can be seen that the costs and benefits count from the local and state perspective. The travel time impacts, for example, will significantly influence to the people who live along the corridor and others who pass the road along the corridor. The project also count from the point of view of the ACT government as the project is part of the ACT government commitment to improve the ACT public transport system, and from businesses perspective as it will provide economic benefits. From the global standing, environmental benefits such as lower pollution and greenhouse effects also taken into account. Therefore, the business case presents a clear whose costs and benefits taken into account. However, it would be better if the analysts make a list of interest groups/stakeholders that are likely to be affected by the project. In general, consider the following groups: consumers, firms, government and NGOs. Point out interest groups that get the benefits and who bear the costs. At this step, the CBA
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