Public-Private Partnerships (PPPs) have become increasingly predominant as an effective way of delivering policy interventions rather than governmentled approaches. As governments growingly experience huge infrastructure investment requirements, budgetary constraints, economic and technological changes, partnerships are looked upon as alternative ways to finance and deliver certain government services (de Bettignies and Ross, 2009; Drumwright, Cunningham, and Berger, 2004). It has been argued that the changing governmental role of coordinating and offering public services has created a systematic shift from bureaucratic hierarchy to the market and furthermore to networks. In this respect, partnerships are regarded as a new form of governance (Clarke and Glendinning, 2002).