Reducing corrupt practices in environmental decision-making
Corruption risks in the field of environmental impact assessments have yet to be assessed critically in Albania despite numerous allegations of fraud and partiality. Albanian institutions responsible for and involved in environmental impact assessments are ill-prepared to fend off corruption attempts due to political pressure particularly in high-profit industries such as hydropower and mining. Ongoing institutional reforms have also complicated responsibilities for environmental permitting and licensing. Improved definition of responsibilities in environmental assessments and decision-making, and training of relevant staff is required for better outcomes. A study and training workshop will be generated as part of this project.
Deciding over nature: Corruption and environmental impact assessments
Kendra Dupuy, David Aled Williams
The resource bites back: Entry-points for addressing corruption in wildlife crime
David Aled Williams, Rob Parry-Jones, Dilys Roe
Corruption and state-backed debts in Mozambique: What can external actors do?
David Aled Williams, Jan Isaksen
Lack of consultation. Stakeholders’ perspectives on local content requirements in the petroleum sector in Tanzania
Espen Villanger (CMI), Abel Kinyondo (Repoa), Ingvild Hestad (CMI)
The global participation backlash: Implications for natural resource initiatives
Trading in corruption: Evidence and mitigation measures for corruption in the trading of oil and minerals
Olivier Longchamp, Nathalie Perrot
Tribunaux anti-corruption spécialisés: Une cartographie comparative
Sofie Arjon Schütte, Matthew C. Stephenson