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PHARMACEUTICAL MANUFACTURERS GROUP MANUFACTURERS ASSOCIATION OF NIGERIA Negotiating & Understanding Government Procurement Dr Obi Adigwe B. Pharm (Jos), M. Sc (Edinburgh), Ph. D (Leeds). Executive Secretary - PMGMAN
OUTLINE • • • • • Definition Methods Hallmarks Characteristics Importance Benefits Risks Principles Processes Advertisements Prequalification Technical Bid Domestic Preference Bid Opening Acceptance Rejection Award Execution and Payment Conclusion
DEFINITION Procurement is the act of finding, acquiring, buying goods, services or works from an external source, often via a tendering or competitive bidding process. Sound public procurement policies and practices are one of the essential elements of good governance. Good practices reduce costs and produce timely results; poor practices lead to waste and delays and are often the cause of allegations of corruption and government inefficiency.
METHODS Some common procurement methods include: • International Competitive Bidding (ICB) • Limited International Bidding (LIB) • National Competitive Bidding (NCB) • Direct Contracting • National Shopping • Force Account or Direct Labour
HALLMARKS The principal hallmarks of proficient public procurement are: · · · Economy. Efficiency. Fairness. Reliability. Transparency. Accountability and Ethical Standards.
CHARACTERISTICS Economy: Procurement is a purchasing activity whose purpose is to give the purchaser best value for money. For complex purchases, value may imply more than just price, for example, since quality issues also need to be addressed. Moreover, lowest initial price may not equate to lowest cost over the operating life of the item procured. But the basic point is the same: the ultimate purpose of sound procurement is to obtain maximum value for money. Efficiency: The best public procurement is simple and swift, producing positive results without protracted delays. In addition, efficiency implies practicality, especially in terms of compatibility with the administrative resources and professional capabilities of the purchasing entity and its procurement personnel. Fairness: Good procurement is impartial, consistent, and therefore reliable. It offers all interested contractors, suppliers and consultants a level playing field on which to compete and thereby, directly expands the purchaser’s options and opportunities. Transparency: Good procurement establishes and then maintains rules and procedures that are accessible and unambiguous. It is not only fair, but it is seen to be fair. Accountability and Ethical Standards: Good procurement holds its practitioners responsible for enforcing and obeying the rules. It makes them subject to challenge and to sanction, if appropriate, for neglecting or bending those rules. Accountability is at once a key inducement to individual and institutional probity, a key deterrent to collusion and corruption, and a key prerequisite for procurement credibility.
IMPORTANCE Part III – SCOPE OF APPLICATION 15. – (1) The provisions of this Act shall apply to all procurement of goods, works and services carried out by: (a) The Federal Government of Nigeria and all procurement entities. (b) All entities outside the foregoing description which derive at least 35% of the funds appropriated or proposed to be appropriated for any type of procurement described in this Act from the Federation share of Consolidated Revenue Fund. (2) The provisions of this Act shall not apply to the procurement of special goods, works and service involving national defence or national security unless the presidents’ express approval has been first sought and obtained.
IMPORTANCE Public procurement is the process by which governments buy inputs for vital public-sector investments. Those investments, both in physical infrastructure and in strengthened institutional and human capacities, lay foundations for national development. In procurement terms, those inputs are generally grouped into three categories: • Civil works — for example, bridges and buildings, highways and basic physical infrastructure. • Goods — typically equipment, material and supplies, commodities, textbooks, medical supplies and pharmaceuticals. • Services — expert advice and training, as well as such things as building maintenance, computer programming, etc.
BENEFITS • • • Access to Government Contracts. Facilitate Proper Documentation. Wide Profit Margins. Product Branding. Improve and Enhance Acceptability. Involvement in Policymaking.
RISKS • • • Excessive Documentation. Unpredictable Payments Patterns. Fluctuation of Contributory Factors. Uncertainty & Disruption of Market Strategy. Exposure to Loan Defaulting. Corruption and Wrongdoing.
PRINCIPLES Part IV - Fundamental Principles for Procurements 16. -(1) Subject to any exemption allowed by this Act, all public procurement shall be conducted: (a) subject to the prior review thresholds as many from time to time be sent by the Bureau pursuant to Section 7 (1) (a) – (b), (b) based only on procurement proceedings shall be formalized until the procuring entity has ensured that funds are available to meet the obligations and subject to the threshold in the regulations made by the Bureau, has obtained a “Certificated of ‘No objection’ to Contract Award” from the Bureau, (c) by open competitive bidding (d) In a manner which is transparent, timely, equitable for ensuring accountability and conformity with this Act and regulations deriving therefrom, . (e) With the aim of achieving value for money and fitness for purpose (f) In a manner which promotes competition, economy and efficiency, and (g) In accordance with the procedures and timeline laid down in this Act and as many be specified by the Bureau from time to time.
PRINCIPLES 2 Part IV - Fundamental Principles for Procurements (6) All bidders in addition to requirements contained in any solicitation documents shall: (a) Possess the necessary i) Professional and technical qualifications to carry out particular procurements ii) Financial capability iii) Equipment and other relevant infrastructure iv) Shall have adequate personnel to perform the obligations of the procurement contracts. (b) Possess the legal capacity to enter into the procurement contract. (c) Not be in receivership, the subject of any form of insolvency or bankruptcy proceedings or the subject of any form of winding up petition or proceedings. (d) Have fulfilled all its obligations to pay taxes, pensions and social security contributions. (e) Not have any director who has been convicted in any country of any criminal offence relating to fraud or financial impropriety or criminal misrepresentation or falsification of facts relating to any matter. (f) Accompany every bid with an affidavit disclosing whether or not any officer of the relevant committees of the procurement entity or bureau is a former or present director, shareholder or has any pecuniary interest in the bidder and confirm that all information presented in its bid are true and correct in all particulars. (7) The procuring entity may require a bidder to provide documentary evidence or other information it considers necessary as proof that the bidder is qualified in accordance with this Act and the solicitation documents and for this purpose any such requirements shall apply equally to all bidders.
PROCESSES • • Appropriation. Budgeting and Funding. Advertisement. Prequalification. Technical Bid. Award. Execution. Payment.
ADVERTISEMENT • Notice Boards. • National Newspapers. • Federal Tenders Journal. • Government Official Gazette. • Procuring Entities Website. • Electronic Media. .
PREQUALIFICATION I Best practice is that the procurement plan usually specifies whether prequalification is required and for which categories of contracts. Prequalification is common for large works, civil works, turnkey plants, Build Operate & Transfer, some special goods and complex information technology systems. However, prequalification is not generally needed for vehicles, PC supply and ordinary goods.
PREQUALIFICATION II (6) All bidders in addition to requirements contained in any solicitation documents shall: (a) Possess the necessary i) Professional and technical qualifications to carry out particular procurements ii) Financial capability iii) Equipment and other relevant infrastructure iv) Shall have adequate personnel to perform the obligations of the procurement contracts. (b) Possess the legal capacity to enter into the procurement contract. (c) Not be in receivership, the subject of any form of insolvency or bankruptcy proceedings or the subject of any form of winding up petition or proceedings. (d) Have fulfilled all its obligations to pay taxes, pensions and social security contributions. (e) Not have any director who has been convicted in any country of any criminal offence relating to fraud or financial impropriety or criminal misrepresentation or falsification of facts relating to any matter. (f) Accompany every bid with an affidavit disclosing whether or not any officer of the relevant committees of the procurement entity or bureau is a former or present director, shareholder or has any pecuniary interest in the bidder and confirm that all information presented in its bid are true and correct in all particulars.
PREQUALIFICATION III 1. Evidence of registration with corporate affairs commission (CAC) by inclusion of certificate of incorporation and article of association. 2. Detailed company profile containing experience with minimum of five (5 years) on related assignment these information should include background with brochures and areas of expertise; 3. Description of similar assignment with verifiable letters of engagement and evidence of assignment completion spell out professional capacity of staff as well as adequate and appropriate resources to carry out the assignment; 4. Evidence of registration as a corporate entity with related processional and statutory where necessary; 5. Evidence of tax payment for the past 3 consecutive years (2011 to 2013); 6. Evidence of VAT registration and proof of remittances; 7. Annual turnover and audited statements of account for the past three (3) consecutive years (2011 to 2013); 8. Evidence of Compliance with the Provision of the Pension Reform Act 2004 as contained in Section 16 (6 d) of the Public Procurement Act 2007; ( applicable on MDG and SURE-P projects only) 9. Evidence of ITF/NSITF Clearance Certificates (applicable on MDG and SURE-P projects only); 10. For Joint Ventures (JVs) to include Memorandum of Understanding (Mo. U) indicating the responsibility and duties of the individual firms constituting the JV; 11. Evidence of recommendation from prospective suppliers’/consultants’ bankers indicating the financial capacity and capability to undertake the assignment if awarded
PREQUALIFICATION IV Schedule of Requirements Interested companies must submit the following documents: i. Certificate of Incorporation or Business name Registration with Corporate Affairs Commission (CAC) (including Article of Memorandum and Association) ii. Registration with Kaduna State Tender Board iii. A valid Pharmacists Council of Nigeria (PCN) registration of Premises or evidence of current registration (For Drugs suppliers only) iv. A Valid Pharmacist License to Practice or evidence of current registration (for Drugs suppliers only) v. Contact Address, including official Phone numbers and e-mail address vi. Evidence of Tax Clearance Certificate for the last three (3) years vii. Evidence of Company’s Audited Account for the last three (3) years viii. Evidence of financial capability and banking support ix. Experience/Technical Qualification and experience of key personnel x. Evidence of successful execution of similar projects in the State or anywhere within Nigeria (Copies of Award Letter and Completion Certificate) xi. VAT registration and evidence of past remittance (for Medical Supplies/ Hospital Consumables suppliers)
TECHNICAL BID • • Responsiveness of Bids. Supporting Documents. Technical Specifications. Pricing of Goods. Delivery Period. Completeness of Bids. Procedural Deviations. Bid Security.
DOMESTIC PREFERENCE Domestic Preferences Public Procurement Act – Section 34 In the case of ICB, when comparing bids from foreign contractors or suppliers with national Bidders, Procuring Entities may grant a margin of preference to domestic contractors, and suppliers for goods manufactured in Nigeria. The BPP will from time to time set the margins of preference to be granted. Bid documents may provide a domestic preference of 15% of the delivered price for goods and 7. 5 % for works.
BID OPENING All bids shall be first examined to determine if they: • Meet the minimum eligibility requirements stipulated in the bidding documents. • Have been duly signed. • Are substantially responsive to the bidding documents. • Are generally, otherwise, in order.
ACCEPTANCE • The successful bid shall be that submitted by the lowest cost bidder from the bidders responsive as to the bid solicitation. • The provision of a Performance Guarantee shall be a precondition for the award of any procurement contract upon which any mobilization fee is to be paid. • A major deviation shall result in a rejection of bid while a minor deviation shall be subject to clarification. • Bid Evaluation Report (For the lowest evaluated responsive bidder).
REJECTION I Part IV- Fundamental Principles for Procurements (Section 16) 5. The response by the procuring entity shall be given within a reasonable time and in any event within a period of at most seven working days so as to enable the supplier, contractor or consultant to make a timely submission of its application to prequalify. 6. The response to any request that might reasonably be expected to be of interest to other supplier, contractor or consultant shall , without identifying the source of the request, be communicated to other suppliers or contractors or consultants provided with the prequalification documents by the procuring entity. 7 A procuring entity shall promptly notify each supplier, contractor or consultant which submitted an application to pre-qualify of whether or not it has been pre-qualified and shall make available to any member of the general public upon request, the names of the suppliers, contractors or consultants who have been pre-qualified. 8. Suppliers, contractors or consultants who have been prequalified may participate further in the procurement proceedings. 9. The procuring entity shall upon request communicate to suppliers, contractors or consultants who have not been pre-qualified, the grounds for disqualification.
REJECTION II • A major deviation shall result in a rejection of bid while a minor deviation shall be subject to clarification. – Late Submission – Signature – Minor Arithmetic Errors • Bid Evaluation Report (Names of bidders rejected and reasons for rejection). • A Bidder may seek administrative review for any omission or breach by a procuring or disposing entity under the provisions of the Act or any regulations or guidelines made under the Act or bidding documents (Section 54).
AWARD • The Procuring Entity evaluates each of the bidders’ technical proposals and prepares a shortlist of qualified bidders whose financial proposals can be opened and evaluated. • The Procuring Entity awards the contract to the lowest evaluated responsive bidder, according to the method and criteria specified in the tendering documents. • Prior to contract award, the Procuring Entity shall ensure that budgetary provision is confirmed to meet the cost of the contract. • Send notification of the award, and a contract form to the successful Bidder in a manner and within the time specified in the tendering documents. • Request the Bidder to return the signed contract together with the required performance security within the time specified in the tendering documents. • Variations can be made due to change of scope and quantity variations.
EXECUTION & PAYMENT • Important to adhere to Contract Terms. • Communicate any delays or challenges in writing. • Use the option of employing contract variations if necessary. • Study Procurement Laws and related Legislation and use the knowledge.
CONCLUSION Engaging in Government Procurement processes and Contracts can provide a considerable revenue stream which can in turn contribute to a company’s growth and development strategy. It is however important to be aware of the various relevant risks and challenges associated with procurement processes in Nigeria. Understanding the Laws and Legislation governing how procurement of medicines and related products are undertaken, will enable a more robust as well as comprehensive engagement with the process.
PHARMACEUTICAL MANUFACTURERS GROUP MANUFACTURERS ASSOCIATION OF NIGERIA Thank You for Listening
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