Corruption and the illegal caviar trade
Corruption is a severe threat to wildlife conservation globally. While conservation practitioner anecdotes and existing empirical research all point to corruption as a main facilitator enabling wildlife crime, there is still limited knowledge about what can change this situation and help reverse the pernicious impact of corruption on conservation outcomes in practice. As part of a wider project by TRAFFIC in collaboration with WWF to understand global caviar markets and identify hotspots for illegal trade, the anti-corruption component of this project is to understand how corruption may be facilitating and affecting illegal caviar trade along the product chain.
Hard won wisdom: What conservationists need to know about wildlife-related corruption
Dilys Roe, Rob Parry-Jones, David Aled Williams
Comment to CMI insight number 5: Illicit Flows and Trade Misinvoicing: Are we looking under the wrong lamppost?
The resource bites back: Entry-points for addressing corruption in wildlife crime
David Aled Williams, Rob Parry-Jones, Dilys Roe
Corruption and Wildlife Trafficking: The Elephant in the Room
Rob Parry-Jones (WWF International), David Aled Williams
The political economy of banking in Angola
Manuel Ennes Ferreira and Ricardo Soares de Oliveira
The Mozambique hidden loans case: An opportunity for donors to demonstrate anti-corruption commitment
David Aled Williams