International Conference Market Consultation and Research in Public Procurement
Legal Rules – Practical Guidelines – Strategies for Optimising Tendering Procedures
|English||26.09.2019 - 27.09.2019||This event will take place in a 4-Star hotel in Berlin.||1.276,- € * until 29.06.2019 * all prices are VAT excluded|
|Date:||26.09.2019 - 27.09.2019|
|Location:||This event will take place in a 4-Star hotel in Berlin.|
|Price:||1.276,- € * until 29.06.2019 * all prices are VAT excluded|
How to overcome the challenges in market consultation
Procurement practitioners still face several difficulties when applying market consultation in practice. There is a risk that the principle of equal treatment becomes infringed upon. The directives do not provide clear guidelines on how to use this procedure in practice. Procurement officers are, therefore, dependent on their own assessment whether they are conducting market consultation in accordance with the legal rules.
Use the full potential of market research
In order to succeed, procurement practitioners need to have a clear picture of what market consultation should actually entail. In this practical seminar, you will learn how to proceed effectively in market consultation. Market research can be a powerful tool to facilitate the effectiveness of follow-up procedures in procurement. It enables procurement officers to choose the optimal procedure while inviting the most suitable bidders to the formal procurement process.
- How to develop a strong strategy for market consultation
- How to conduct market consultation for complex procurements
- Which strategy is the most useful one in light of market consultation results?
- What are the do’s and don’ts in market research?
- How to approach the right suppliers
- How to avoid being accused of unequal treatment
- How to generate interest in your agency as a buyer
- How to document preliminary market consultation properly
- How to benefit from market research in further procurement stages
- What information is allowed to be used in further procurement stages and what needs to be disregarded?
- How to use the results of market consultation to optimise “downstream” processes
- What is the difference between market research, competitive dialogue and competitive procedure with negotiation?
- How to choose the procedure that will best fit the chosen strategy
- How to develop a sound risk management strategy for market consultation
Procurement Practitioners, Project Managers, Policy Advisers and other professionals responsible for public procurement in institutions such as:
- International and European Organisations and Agencies
- Central Procurement and Purchasing Agencies
- National and Regional Ministries and their Subordinated Bodies and Agencies
- Higher Education and Research Institutions
- Competition Authorities
- Defence Procurement Agencies
- City Councils and Communities
- International and National Agencies for International Aid and Development Cooperation
- National and Regional Transport, Road and Highways Agencies
- Other Bodies responsible for public procurement