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Peter Van Veen

Peter is the Director of TI-UK's Business Integrity Programme. You can follow him on Twitter @pvanveen

Monday, 19 December 2016 11:47

The Bribery Act 5 (and a half) Years On

Peter van Veen looks back on 5 (and a half) years of the UK Bribery Act, covering business attitudes, SFO investigations, deferred prosecution agreements and bribery standards.

TI-UK looks at problems that can arise when companies become too involved in political activities and previews the upcoming Corporate Political Activities Guidance and Index.

Reforming FIFA will take more than Sepp Blatter’s resignation.  Collective action from all parties is the only way to kick corruption out of the organisation.

Last week, we released our Transparency in Corporate Reporting (TRAC) report on the world’s 124 largest publicly listed companies. Several companies that had recently been involved in corruption scandals did much better than than one would expect. How is this possible?

Tuesday, 04 November 2014 12:00

What do companies have to hide?

What do Google and the Industrial and Commercial Bank of China have in common? What about Amazon, NTT and China Shenua Energy Company?  Give up? They all scored near the bottom (around a 20% score), in our 2014 Transparency in Corporate Reporting (TRAC) study, which we released today. 

Monday, 01 September 2014 11:00

Tackling Match-Fixing in Football

Football is a globalised sport where it is possible to bet on almost any game and any aspect of a game. But this also means that the risk of match-fixing linked to corrupt sports gambling is on the increase.

Wednesday, 30 January 2013 12:00

Time for the UCI to Change Tack

The public name-calling this week by top organisations responsible for putting cycling back on track following the Lance Armstrong doping report (released last November by the US Anti-doping Agency) is destroying what is left of credible governance of the sport.

Thursday, 18 October 2012 11:00

After Armstrong agony, cycling must reform

Last week, the US Anti-Doping Agency released a dossier in excess of 1000 pages supporting its assertion that 7-time Tour de France winner Lance Armstrong and his US Postal Service Pro-Cycling Team ran a doping programme from 1998-2005.

 

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