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Dominic Kavakeb
dominic.kavakeb@transparency.org.uk
+ 44 (0)20 3096 7695
Out of hours: Weekends; Weekdays (17.30-21.30): +44 (0)79 6456 0340


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TransparencyUK RT @anticorruption: "No more empty promises, the time for action on corruption is now." A blog by our chair, @DeliaFerreira. #UnitedAgainst
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TransparencyUK On World #anticorruptionday here’s 6 big ideas from @TIukED to progress the global fight against corruption… https://t.co/Tr0yWVRrbP
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TransparencyUK RT @DeliaFerreira: Today is Anti-corruption day. Let's make #UnitedAgainstCorruption TT worldwide! Are you with us? https://t.co/lZS99KoKlU
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Today the Financial Action Taskforce (FATF), the global anti-money laundering standards body, published its assessment of the UK’s anti-money laundering defences. FATF gave the UK Government the most favourable assessment to date, but in a global context where – as the recent Dankse Bank case shows – anti-money laundering standards remain low, this is no

Visit here to try out our Open Access online tool that, for the first time in one accessible place, allows the public to search meetings between UK Ministers and lobbyists.  An aspiring Prime Minister once called lobbying ‘the next big scandal waiting to happen’. Remember that? His comments were prophetical. A month later a string

What price should the anti-corruption movement put on privacy? This question is quickly becoming unavoidable for all involved in the fight against corruption and money laundering as we seek a balance between the effective use of information to expose wrongdoing and the responsible use of personal data. It’s important to note these principles are not

  Today the reporting restrictions placed on the proceedings surrounding the UK’s first unexplained wealth orders (UWOs) have been lifted. This reveals the identity of Mrs A, the mystery wife of a state banker. Here we provide a brief overview of the case and what could happen next. Who are the respondents to the UK’s

Robert Barrington, Executive Director of Transparency International UK, delivered a speech recently at the annual Cambridge Symposium on Economic Crime.  The conference theme was ‘Unexplained Wealth – whose business?’ – an indication that the debate has moved a long way since TI first spoke on the then little-known subject of Unexplained Wealth Orders (UWOs) at

Last week saw the opening of a new and novel feature in our democracy – the UK’s first recall petition. Whilst widespread in the US – 19 states have this process for their elected officials – recall is a new thing over here, so I thought I’d break down what it is, why it’s happening

  Jeremy Horder, Professor of Criminal Law at the LSE, has an exceptionally distinguished track record in areas that are relevant to TI’s mission. As Law Commissioner, he was responsible for the Law Commission Report on bribery reform (Law Com No 313, 2009) and draft Bill that became the Bribery Act 2010. He then sat

The world was a very different place two years ago. But amid political change – both the predictable and the unpredictable – anti-corruption efforts should, in theory, continue unaffected. As an apolitical issue, we at Transparency International work hard to make sure that corruption stays at the top of global agendas despite fast-moving change on

This week Transparency International UK has been present at court hearings where claimants are seeking to challenge the first two unexplained wealth orders (UWOs) used by the National Crime Agency at the end of February this year. UWOs – an investigative tool to help law enforcement act on corrupt assets – were brought into use

  Charlie Skelton is a writer for the Guardian. 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.   Last month, the influential and publicity-shy Bilderberg group held its annual conference in the

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