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TransparencyUK With support from @FTI_EMEA and @DLA_Piper , our updated Anti-Bribery Guidance Portal now provides legal summaries… https://t.co/fwHqRirfAq
TransparencyUK 2/2 In light of these serious allegations by @Billbrowder we are reiterating our call for an all-out ban on Parl… https://t.co/IOktEPtoMv
TransparencyUK 1/2 Loopholes in the law and weak enforcement allow for foreign interference in our democracy. This leaves poli… https://t.co/PTN7tAhy2O

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A company operates within a dynamic environment. It can face changes to regulations and laws, societal changes, and new emerging risks due to shifting political landscapes, or ever-advancing new technology which may disrupt its operations.  The company’s own risk profile may also change; it may enter into new markets, or provide new products and services.

Globally, an estimated £1.4 trillion changes hands in bribes every year. UK business has a vital role to play in tackling this corruption. But why should they do so? Bribery and corruption scandals have a major impact on every aspect of a company, from fines and reputational damage to internal issues such as the erosion

Corruption undermines security, prosperity, democracy and confidence in public institutions. Left unchecked, it can have devastating effects on citizens’ quality of life at home and overseas. These effects, including poverty and inequality, hit the most vulnerable people hardest. The UK’s leading anti-corruption organisations last week launched a manifesto of 10 actions for the UK to

From suspicious spending splurges to London kleptocracy bus tours, the UK’s dirty money problem has caught the public eye in recent years. Much of this attention has focussed on the palatial properties and outrageous opulence enjoyed by those who have abused the power entrusted in them by their people for personal profit. However, those responsible

I’m delighted to be launching Transparency International UK’s new report, At Your Service, which shines a light on the role played by UK services in some of the biggest corruption cases of our time. From Argentina to Azerbaijan, businesses from Britain and its offshore financial centres have played a key role in over 400 corruption cases

Rory Donaldson is Programme Manager for Transparency International UK’s Business Integrity Programme. His work involves advocating for businesses to identify and manage bribery and corruption risks. Globally, an estimated £1.4 trillion changes hands in bribes every year. The National Crime Agency has warned that Brexit could lead to even more cases of corruption, as UK

The view from Transparency International UK’s Senior Policy Officer Rose Zussman We welcome the Cayman Islands’ commitment to introduce corporate transparency without compulsion. Through this statement of intent, Premier Alden McLaughlin has shown leadership that other British Overseas Territories would be wise to follow. Shielding corporate owners from public scrutiny is increasingly out of line

As the G20 leaders gather in Japan, GSK’s Nick Hirons and Robert Barrington of Transparency International UK ask what priority will be given to the challenging subject of corruption. This joint blog from the combined perspective of the private sector and civil society looks at how tackling corruption can help remove a major block to

  Last year, when I participated in a Transparency International delegation in Washington DC and New York, a number of formal meetings and informal chats were circulating around the idea that Viktor Orban’s ‘illiberalism’ – well, to put it more correctly: hybrid regime or autocracy – could be built in the US. Seeing Donald Trump’s

Today marks the third anniversary of the 2016 Anti-Corruption Summit, at which the UK committed to a number of ambitious new initiatives to fight corruption both in this country and around the world. Although many of the UK’s commitments have been implemented, some key pledges are now long overdue. These notably include a commitment to

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