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Corruption is perceived as a more severe problem in Indonesia than in many other countries. While international corruption indicators suggest some improvement, Indonesia needs to address gaps in integrity and anti-corruption laws, policies, and implementation to ensure continuing progress.
Blog article by Cobus de Swardt, Managing Director of Transparency International, written for the OECD Integrity Forum 2015.
Thank you for joining us at the 3rd OECD Integrity Forum, our anti-corruption platform where policy makers, business, civil society and other stakeholders unite in the fight against corruption. This year we focused on the nexus between corruption and investment. Not a small challenge.
Integrity Week is an annual event organised by the OECD and its CleanGovBiz Initiative to actively support governments and organisations in their efforts to strengthen integrity, build trust, and fight corruption.
This report provides an analysis of the impact of a range of corrupt practices on economic growth and development in four key sectors: utilities and infrastructure, extractive industries, health and education. As quantification of the impact of corruption on economic growth at a macro level remains challenging, this report presents evidence at the micro and sectoral level to capture the various consquences of this phenomenon. Prepared by the OECD as a contribution to the G20 efforts to fight corruption, this report aims at increasing the understanding of the channels by which corruption inhibits economic growth and assist countries in further integrating anticorruption in their efforts to foster inclusive, sustainable growth and development. Drawing lessons from the cross-cutting analysis, the report encourages countries to design comprehensive anti-corruption strategies for which progress could be measurable and which would be tailored to specific country circumstances and economies to achieve the best results for economic growth and value-for-money.
This meeting will focus on the third round monitoring reports under the Istanbul Anti-Corruption Action Plan for Kyrgyzstan and Ukraine. The meeting will also include progress reports from Armenia, Azerbaijan, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Mongolia, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan.
Le risque que des entreprises grecques paient des pots-de-vin à des agents publics étrangers est important. Pour autant, la Grèce n’accorde pas la même priorité à la lutte contre la corruption transnationale qu’à la lutte contre la corruption interne.
Cette page contient toutes les informations se rapportant à la mise en oeuvrede la Convention de l’OCDE sur la lutte contre la corruption en Grèce.
Blog written for the OECD Integrity Forum 2015 on “Curbing Corruption – Investing in Growth”. The Forum will expose corruption in its myriad forms, in both the public and private sectors, as part of the OECD CleanGovBiz initiative, supporting governments, business and civil society to build integrity and fight corruption.
L’OCDE publiera le rapport du Groupe de Travail sur la Corruption sur la mise en place par la Grèce de la Convention de l’OCDE sur la lutte contre la corruption le vendredi 20 mars 2015 à 11h00, heure de Paris.