Corruption & peacekeeping: Strengthening peacekeeping and the UN
In this new study, the defence team identifies 28 types of corruption that threaten peacekeeping. It also spells out ways in which the UN can give an important lead in combatting corruption risk in peacekeeping operations.
The study recommends eight actions to the UN to meet the threat of corruption in peacekeeping missions, six of which are focused on developing policy, guidance and training for the UN, for Troop Contributing Countries (TCC) and for the missions themselves. Another stresses the urgent need for the UN to establish a more independent and robust oversight, investigation and whistle-blowing capability.
Download full report Download executive summary Read Online
Watchdogs?: The quality of legislative oversight of defence in 82 countries'Watchdogs?' expands on our Government Defence Anti-Corruption Index (GI), which measured the degree of corruption risk and vulnerability in government defence establishments.
The study places countries in corruption risk bands according to detailed assessments across seven areas in which parliaments play a vital anti-corruption role. It also shows, through detailed case studies, how parliaments and legislatures can improve oversight of defence.
This report finds that two-thirds of parliament and legislatures fail to exercise sufficient control over their Ministry of Defence and the armed forces. Amongst those, 70 per cent of the largest arms importers in 2012 leave the door open to corruption.
Download full report Read Online See other 'Watchdogs?' material
Arresting corruption in the police: The global experience of police corruption reform efforts (Spanish)This is the Spanish version of our report which is the result of a survey of global experience of police anti-corruption reforms. It analyses police corruption and looks at reforms that were undertaken to tackle it.
The study offers a way to analyse police corruption more systematically through a ‘police typology’, and looks at examples of police reform in 10 countries around the globe: Australia, Afghanistan, China, Georgia, Honduras, Jamaica, Kenya, Serbia, Singapore, and Venezuela.
The first version of this report, released on 10 October, only included nine case studies. This updated version also incorporates Honduras.
Download full report Read Online
Raising the Bar: Good Anti-Corruption Practices in Defence Companies (Part I)‘Raising the Bar’ expands on our Defence Companies Anti-Corruption Index (CI), using results from our study of 129 companies from 31 countries that have combined total revenue of over USD 500 billion.
The report identifies and discusses seven areas that distinguish the better companies with respect to their anti-corruption practices. This collection of examples from the defence industry can also help raise the bar in other sectors, and enable their partners and customers to hold them to account.
‘Raising the Bar’ supplements this seven-part analysis with 104 good practice examples from companies studied in the CI.
Download full report Read Online See other CI material
Training the military and defence and security officials in understanding and preventing corruption. Evaluating the impact: Does it change behaviour?Military forces around the world pride themselves on being highly trained, and having strong values like integrity and selflessness embedded in all their instruction. Corruption as an issue can seem marginal, as something for civilians to think about.
Developing the capacity of defence ministries and military forces to recognise and react to this problem requires training. Such training has not been available up until recently. But, in the last few years, TI-DSP, in collaboration with NATO and other partners, has developed a course to address the military and defence aspects of corruption.
The purpose of this study is to follow up on the impact of this course, and see whether it was lasting and had resulted in changes in attitudes and behaviour.
Download full report Read Online
I'm a small Introtext for the Register Module, I can be set in the Backend of the Joomla WS-Register Module.