Facebook  Twitter  Youtube  ISSUU  RSS  Email


Media Contacts

UK
Press Office
press@transparency.org.uk
+ 44 (0)20 3096 7695
Out of hours: Weekends; Weekdays (17.30-21.30): +44 (0)79 6456 0340


Tag Cloud

Allegations anti-bribery anti-corruption summit AntiCorruption anti money laundering bribery BSkyB Cabinet Office companies conflict Corporate Cooperation corrupt capital Corruption corruption in the uk employment film financial secrecy Governance Government health Home Office journalists Letter Leveson Inquiry London Merkel metropolitan police moneylaundering money laundering offshore tax open governance pharmaceuticals PHP police ethics Prime Minister Register of Interests Research safe havens Social Accountability Trustees UK Unexplained Wealth Orders unmask the corrupt UWO vacancies

Twitter

TransparencyUK As 2019 draws to a close, the clock is ticking down on corporate secrecy in the UK’s offshore financial centres. B… https://t.co/68Kym0c2yF
6hreplyretweetfavorite
TransparencyUK 2019 has been a year where #corruption and allegations of corruption have never been far from the headlines.… https://t.co/8ROd8dbdHs
10hreplyretweetfavorite
TransparencyUK #Corruption risk in defence institutions in an very important – but also very complex – issue. That’s why our par… https://t.co/o1RTHnt0VG

Stay Informed

Sign up for updates on TI-UK's work & corruption news from around the globe.

Recent Blog Posts

Search Blog

  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

David Lewis, Executive Director of TI’s chapter in South Africa, Corruption Watch, reflects on the country’s current situation and the tools available to civil society to fight back against corruption. When, in the period leading to the formation of Corruption Watch, I traipsed around South Africa and the world seeking the support of multilateral institutions,

As some of the UK’s Overseas Territories face up to the devastating impact of Hurricane Irma, is it right that conditions should be placed on aid? In a humanitarian crisis, immediate aid for the victims must be the first priority.  That should certainly be the case, without conditions, for the UK’s Overseas Territories affected by

Like most investigations into corruption, the independent reports into the Bell Pottinger case have lifted the lid on the dark underside of a company and industry that like to present themselves as highly respectable and making a valuable contribution to the UK’s economy. Let me start with a caveat to what follows.  Many communications professionals are

Munye Abrar is a 17-year-old student who recently spent a week on work experience with TI-UK. Here he reflects on his time fighting corruption: Fighting corruption is not the way Batman makes it seem. There are no capes, gadgets, high speed chases and butt-kicking of eccentric villains. At least not at Transparency International UK (TI-UK).

In 2016 the UK’s Overseas Territories and Crown Dependencies committed to introduce central registers of beneficial ownership information or ‘similarly effective systems’ by 30 June 2017. How have they fared, and how much work is still to be done?

The last year has seen the UK involved in a number global money laundering cases. In a bid to end the UK’s role as a safe haven for corrupt funds the UK Government took emergency steps two weeks ago to meet a key EU deadline to improve anti-money laundering standards by bringing in new legislation.

Contact Us | Sitemap | Privacy

UK Charity Number 1112842

Transparency International UK is a chapter of