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TransparencyUK RT @_JosephMoore_: Relish a challenge? Want to run against corruption? Fancy a reserved seat at @TransparencyUK's Annual Lecture? If so,…
TransparencyUK WATCH @duncanhames on @daily_politics yesterday discussing how to stop corrupt money being laundered into the UK… https://t.co/pYsAY2vyS9
TransparencyUK RT @daily_politics: "We have identified £4.4bn worth of property assets in the UK purchased with suspicious wealth" @duncanhames of @Transp

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The TI-UK blog features thought and opinion from guest writers as well as TI staff. Any opinions expressed by external contributors do not necessarily reflect the views of Transparency International UK.

by Nick Maxwell – Nick is the Head of ​the Future of Financial Intelligence Sharing (FFIS) programme. As a partnership between the RUSI Centre for Financial Crime & Security Studies and NJM Advisory, FFIS leads independent research into the role of public-private financial information-sharing partnerships to detect, prevent and disrupt crime. www.future-fis.com Blink and you

Wednesday, 13 December 2017 05:50

Corruption: More than a cancer

The following speech was delivered by David Cameron at the Transparency International UK Annual Lecture 2017. Check Against Delivery.  Imagine a country where every citizen is forced to spend 14 per cent of their income each year on bribes. Or one where the biggest company – which ought to be a source of national pride

Transparency International Cameroon (TI-C) has successfully implemented an online whistleblowing platform for patients to report instances of corruption in healthcare service delivery. This pilot project was supported by Indigo Trust through Transparency International’s Health Action Fund, a grant giving entity of the Pharmaceuticals and Healthcare Programme that supports the work of local TI chapters in

  This post was written by Stephanie Rogers & Ana Kubli about the Transparency International session at the World Health Summit. Both authors are students from the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin. Public procurement within healthcare is highly vulnerable to corruption, with severe implications for overall global health and economic development. Nigeria owes over

David Lewis, Executive Director of TI’s chapter in South Africa, Corruption Watch, reflects on the country’s current situation and the tools available to civil society to fight back against corruption. When, in the period leading to the formation of Corruption Watch, I traipsed around South Africa and the world seeking the support of multilateral institutions,

Munye Abrar is a 17-year-old student who recently spent a week on work experience with TI-UK. Here he reflects on his time fighting corruption: Fighting corruption is not the way Batman makes it seem. There are no capes, gadgets, high speed chases and butt-kicking of eccentric villains. At least not at Transparency International UK (TI-UK).

The ability of fake news to influence public debates and democratic processes, including elections, has recently caused worldwide concern. Dr Hans Gutbrod, Executive Director of Transparify asks should we be worried about fake news influencing UK elections?

Jane Smith takes on blockchain technology in our latest guest blog – discussing how it can be used to clean up politics, help distribute aid, and undermine autocratic regimes whilst drawing on empirical examples.

Sue Hawley is an anti bribery expert with Corruption Watch, in this blog she provides her insight into the Rolls-Royce and Serious Fraud Office’s Deferred Prosecution Agreement.

With the dawn of a new era due to start next year with Trump’s inauguration, his administration is unlikely to sustain America’s recent leadership of global attempts to clean up politics and business

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