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Dominic Kavakeb
dominic.kavakeb@transparency.org.uk
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Guest blogger Laurence Cockcroft discusses the inception of the CPI.

Everyone is asking the question, but we still struggle to find an answer. Emphasising the danger of complacency, Dr Robert Barrington writes that UK corruption does indeed exist, in forms much more dangerous than our law-makers like to admit.

We are aware that as a result of a couple of recent press articles, the Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI) is yet again being misquoted and misused. Read our Executive Director’s response here.

Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index 2013 offers a warning that the abuse of power, secret dealings and bribery continue to affect societies around the world. What surprises has this year’s index brought, and how has the UK fared?

It has been a year of ups and downs for combatting corruption in the UK. Scandals in several institutions showed that corruption is a much greater problem than recognised and highlighted the UK’s continued complacency to corruption’s insidious threat. However, there have been some successes in the fight against corruption this year, giving hope for continued progress in 2013. Here’s a rundown of some of the best and worst of 2012.

The 2012 Corruption Perceptions Index, which measures perceived levels of public sector corruption in 176 countries and territories, is launched today.

2011 has been a year of passionate political protests around the world, often provoked by high levels of corruption in public life. Many citizens feel their leaders and public institutions are neither transparent nor accountable, and all too often are systemically corrupt. 

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