Public Investment in Private Space Missions

Better spoken as private investment in the public space venture, perhaps. Which comes first, the check, or the spacecraft deliveries, makes the title or breaks the dael.
The stress of safely launching dozens of resupply missions to the ISS and eventually performing other 'warehousing' and delivery work, has historical precedent built into the contracting process being established in a pair of private contracting ventures in this update. The eventual industry of private spacecraft missions will be established with this expansion of the communications industry routine of launching private orbital craft for private use.
The attempt to be competitive with the safety record of the public government agencies will be the central challenge.
The costs are stated as roughly equal to the public program, or cheaper.
Will this launch a new industry, or is this only a 'show case' for the core public mission industry?

One opinion on aspects of the basic subject, just to show how difficult a 'private' conversation, and 'private vs. public' venture ,can be. Many arguments on related subjects.
Is the historical safety record of the Russian space industry a secure reason for staying in the 'public' realm?
Is the industry too tied to public investment in advance of launch dates?
Will a frugal private industry bring danger to the industry, and weaken public support for long term space mission planning?
The links lead to additional related links.
Is this country losing it's momentum and committment?

Public sector safe launches are routine, making the private establishment of an industry a competitive challenge. We seldom consider the vastness of the public industry which gives safety a pivotal position, allowing for reliable contracting to both private and public launch progress.
This is more difficult to acheive than the Earthbound airliner industry.
Safe sources for launch projects exist currently, in the established industry.
Competitive private launch devices are a new science in development.

One additional page in the history of private space travel possibilities. Widening the rank of groups seeking to serve the industry with a fleet of available craft for contracted launches. This is a group effort by an experienced space contractor partnership, which would seem to squash any allowance of new entries to the small market of launch scheduled events.
How can any new startup ever compete if the market becomes an 'all-or-nothing' process? New ventures would never be economical with the loosing contractors investing in new design and equipment, infrastructure buildup, and no numbers of launches to sustain an effort.
Will private satellite launch bidders take the new contractors efforts seriously as an alternative to the experienced current sub-contractors seeking to dominate the market with an established record and prior developed system designs?