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This table shows the ratification status for each of the countries that are parties to the OECD Convention on Combating Bribery of Foreign Public Officials in International Business Transactions.
This page gives you access to the OECD Anti-Bribery Convention and related instruments (Commentaries on the Convention, 2009 Revised Recommendation, 2009 Recommendation on Tax Deductibility of Bribes, and other related instruments).
9 December 2016 - This Recommendation promotes a broad vision of how international development agencies can work to address corruption, including the bribery of foreign public officials. It calls on countries to encourage their international development agencies to ensure effective measures are in place to manage risks of, and respond to, actual instances of corruption in development co-operation.
Phase 4 focuses closely on enforcement of the Convention and cross-cutting issues tailored to specific country needs as well as outstanding recommendations from Phase 4 and institutional or legislative changes since Phase 3.
The Working Group is responsible for monitoring the implementation and enforcement of the OECD Anti-Bribery Convention, the 2009 Anti-Bribery Recommendation and related instruments.
Countries’ implementation and enforcement of the OECD Anti-Bribery Convention is monitored by the OECD Working Group on Bribery through a rigorous peer-review monitoring system, which Transparency International calls the “gold standard” of monitoring.
This Declaration sets out political commitments of the OECD and other adhering countries in the areas of competition, corporate governance, investment and responsible business conduct, tax co-operation, anti-corruption, interaction between government and business, quality of regulation and financial literacy and consumer protection.
This Recommendation was adopted by the OECD in order to enhance the ability of the States Parties to the Anti-Bribery Convention to prevent, detect and investigate allegations of foreign bribery.
This report provides information on the various bribery techniques used and the tools to detect and identify bribes.
The Legal Instruments for Preventing Corruption aim at regulating lobbying, public procurement, conflicts of interest and ethics in the public sector. The setting and promotion of standards allow to improve public sector governance with a view to safeguarding the interests of citizens.