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Dominic Kavakeb
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Surveys show that the British public believe our politics and politicians to be corrupt. But politicians don’t believe it, and all too often act in ways that seem to feather their own nests while ignoring the public interest.

This week, the OECD held its annual Integrity Forum – where a collection of experts from governments, inter-governmental organisations, business and civil society gather to discuss corruption. Robert Barrington discusses some of the key themes from this year’s meeting.

Jane Smith takes on blockchain technology in our latest guest blog – discussing how it can be used to clean up politics, help distribute aid, and undermine autocratic regimes whilst drawing on empirical examples.

Once a booming market, the trade in UK ‘Golden Visas’ seems to be on the wane. Despite recent claims that it received a post-Brexit boost, latest stats from the Home Office confirm this was merely a minor blip in a seemingly longer, downward trend.

As MPs debate the Criminal Finances Bill, Duncan Hames TI-UK’s Director of Policy looks at what more the bill could do.

TI Pharmaceuticals and Healthcare Programme Director Sophie Peresson discusses the Programme’s submission to Managing Conflicts of Interest in the NHS

Rolls-Royce is now the second company to have cited potential debarment as a justification for avoiding criminal conviction under the UK Bribery Act. A Deferred Prosecution Agreement is a significant prize for Rolls and the judgment caught many corruption-watchers by surprise. As Sir Brian Leveson acknowledged in opening his judgment‘…if Rolls-Royce were not to be

Sue Hawley is an anti bribery expert with Corruption Watch, in this blog she provides her insight into the Rolls-Royce and Serious Fraud Office’s Deferred Prosecution Agreement.

With the dawn of a new era due to start next year with Trump’s inauguration, his administration is unlikely to sustain America’s recent leadership of global attempts to clean up politics and business

Most of the coverage of the Rolls-Royce case has focussed on the size of the fine, and whether it was right for a Deferred Prosecution Agreement (DPA) to be used. Robert Barrington reflects on other aspects of the case.

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