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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

Kathryn Higgs, Director of our Business Integrity Programme, analyses a shift in direction from the US Department of Justice, explaining how it could incentivise the wrong behaviour in companies and offering three suggestions for how it could be improved. What’s new? Last week, the US Department of Justice introduced a new FCPA Corporate Enforcement Policy.

The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) recently announced the results of its enquiry into funds lost due to fraud and corruption during the 2014-16 Ebola crisis in West Africa. From a total budget for these activities of $100mil USD, approximately $5mil USD went astray. Transparency International’s Pharmaceuticals and Healthcare Programme

What began last week as reports of chance encounters on a personally funded holiday, has led to the drawn-out departure of a Cabinet Minister. Whatever the politics of the situation, Whitehall rivalries or other considerations in play, her offence was to undermine what protects our government from capture by private or foreign interests. All around

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

Next year, the UK will host the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting (CHOGM), re-branded as the Commonwealth Summit.  So what? With the UK Government looking around the world for new trading relationships post-Brexit,  its attention naturally turns to those countries with which there should be obvious synergies: a broadly common legal system, language, and state institutions. 

  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

Corruption is an issue which have people campaigned against, endeavoured to understand and fought to eradicate for a very long time. More and more, however, we are learning – or perhaps, forcibly remembering – that it is a cross-cutting phenomenon which does not happen in isolation of other global concerns. Regimes which are guilty of

A recent report from the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the Right to Health has explicitly highlighted that corruption in the health sector is a key barrier to achieving the 2030 agenda, as well as having a devastating impact on an international, national and local level. This supports the long-held view of Transparency International’s Pharmaceuticals

From enabling illicit accumulation of wealth by global elites, to denying people access to basic services, corruption – the abuse of entrusted power for private gain – often serves to drive inequality, both within national boundaries and internationally. The Azerbaijani Laundromat is the latest example of those at the top laundering vast sums of money

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