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May 2012

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TI-UK has made a submission to the Parliamentary Commissioner for Standards’ public consultation on the guide to the rules relating to the conduct of Members of Parliament.


Mar 2012

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The UK Bribery Act, which was passed in 2010, introduces an offence of corporate failure to prevent bribery.

The defence for a company against this liability is to prove that it had ‘adequate procedures’ in place to
prevent bribery.
               
This Guidance from Transparency International UK is designed to assist companies to comply
with the Bribery Act by providing clear, practical advice on good practice anti-bribery systems that in
Transparency International’s opinion constitute ‘adequate procedures’ for compliance with the Bribery Act.
 
We also provide a variety of general and specialist training courses as well as a number of advisory services that can be found here.
         
The following documents are also available: 
 
This publication is provided free of charge by Transparency International UK. We depend on donations to allow us to continue our work. A contribution of £25 per reader will enable us to do so. If you would like to make a donation of any size, please click here.

Mar 2012

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Doing Business Without Bribery is a self-study e-learning course with which the participant will learn how to prevent and resist bribery in their business and comply with bribery laws. The course starts with an overview of bribery, followed by a set of in-depth realistic scenarios that require the participant to make decisions in familiar situations, and ends with a summary of bribery laws and offences. The course features clear and practical advice from TI-UK throughout.

The course has been produced by TI-UK with the support of FTI Consulting and Skillcast and has been updated in June 2013.   
 
Click on the link to access our free online training module Doing Business Without Bribery
 
This Trainer’s Handbook is part of a set of complementary training tools produced by TI-UK, that include a powerpoint-based course and an e learning module. Please note that the PowerPoint slides and the Trainer’s Handbook are currently in the process of being updated and are not in accordance with the newly updated training module. These are all available free of charge at: www.transparency.org.uk/training
 

We also provide a variety of general and specialist training courses that can be found here.


Mar 2012

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The National Integrity System (NIS) assessment approach used in this report provides a framework toanalyse the effectiveness of a country’s institutions in preventing and fighting corruption. The assessment has a strong consultative component involving the key anti-corruption actors in government, civil society, the business community and other relevant sectors with a view to building momentum, political will and civic demand for relevant reform initiatives. 
        
The NIS concept has been developed and promoted by Transparency International as part of its holistic approach to countering corruption. A well-functioning NIS provides effective safeguards against corruption as part of the larger struggle against abuse of power, malfeasance, and misappropriation in all its forms. However, when these institutions are characterised by a lack of appropriate regulations and by unaccountable behaviour, corruption is likely to thrive with negative knock-on effects on the goals of equitable growth, sustainable development and social cohesion. Strengthening the NIS promotes better governance across all aspects of society, and, ultimately, contributes to a more just society overall. 
    
The UK NIS country report offers an evaluation of the principal institutions of governance responsible for enhancing integrity and combating corruption in the UK. These governance institutions are generally considered to be comprised of a minimum of 12 “pillars”:  
Legislature,Executive,Judiciary, Public Sector, Electoral Management Body,Ombudsman, Law Enforcement,Audit Institution,Political Parties ,Media,Civil Societyand Business
         
This study is one of three pieces of work commissioned by Transparency International UK to assess the nature and extent of corruption in the UK.

Mar 2012

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This study is one of three pieces of work commissioned by Transparency International UK (TI-UK) to assess the nature and extent of corruption in the UK.

This study is published together with an evaluation of 12 key UK institutions of governance responsible for enhancing integrity and combating corruption – the National Integrity System (NIS) (Part Three in this 3-part series).           

The areas covered in Part Two are: Police; the NHS; the Legal profession; Prisons; Social housing; Procurement; and Sport. In addition, the TI-UK Research Advisory Committee asked us to look at the influence of organised crime on UK corruption, and to review recent research in the City of London; theconstruction sectorUK Border Agency; and local government.
 
Taken together, the three TI-UK reports offer a more comprehensive picture of corruption in the UK than has so far been available.

Mar 2012

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In 2010 Transparency International UK commissioned a major research project into corruption in the UK
                     
The first output of this research was a national opinion survey. This was carried out by Gallup in July 2010 and the results are presented in this short report. 
 
The survey was then repeated in 2013 – the results, released in July 2013, are available here

Mar 2012

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In 2011 Transparency International UK (TI-UK) launched the major findings from a series of studies which examine corruption in the UK. The reports – which represent the most comprehensive research ever undertaken in this area – examine the levels of corruption in 23 UK sectors and institutions.

In this paper, TI-UK Executive Director, Chandu Krishnan, gives an overview of the findings from the three Corruption in the UK studies, and sets out TI-UK’s policy recommendations.
 
The three studies which make up the main report are also available for download:
     
Results and analysis of an opinion survey of 2,000 UK citizens’ experiences and perceptions of corruption.
 
Part two of TI-UK’s Corruption in the UK report covers the following sectors: Police, National Health Service (NHS), legal profession, prison service, social housing, procurement, sport, City of London, construction, local government and UK Border Agency.
 
The NIS study covers the following sectors: Business, civil society, electoral management body, executive, judiciary, law enforcement, media, ombudsman, political parties, public sector and the supreme audit institution.    

Mar 2012

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|

In 2011 Transparency International UK (TI-UK) launched the major findings from a series of studies which examine corruption in the UK. The reports – which represent the most comprehensive research ever undertaken in this area – examine the levels of corruption in 23 UK sectors and institutions.

In this paper, TI-UK Executive Director, Chandu Krishnan, gives an overview of the findings from the three Corruption in the UK studies, and sets out TI-UK’s policy recommendations.
 
The three studies which make up the main report are also available for download:
     
Results and analysis of an opinion survey of 2,000 UK citizens’ experiences and perceptions of corruption.
 
Part two of TI-UK’s Corruption in the UK report covers the following sectors: Police, National Health Service (NHS), legal profession, prison service, social housing, procurement, sport, City of London, construction, local government and UK Border Agency.
 
The NIS study covers the following sectors: Business, civil society, electoral management body, executive, judiciary, law enforcement, media, ombudsman, political parties, public sector and the supreme audit institution.    

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