The United Nations Convention against Corruption. A Primer for Development Practitioners
The United Nations Convention against Corruption (UNCAC), adopted in Merida, Mexico in 2003, represents a remarkable achievement for international anti-corruption efforts. With endorsements from more than 140 state signatories representing every region of the world, the UNCAC offers a comprehensive, global framework for combating corruption.
The role of civil society in the UNCAC review process: Moving beyond compliance?
Marijana Trivunovic, Nils Taxell, Jesper Johnsøn, Rita de Cássia Biason
Is mutual accountability feasible? A conceptual discussion with policy implications
Hannes Hechler, Arne Tostensen
Can UNCAC address grand corruption?
Hannes Hechler, Gretta Fenner Zinkernagel, Lucy Koechlin, Dominic Morris
La CNUCC en bref: Guide pratique sur la Convention des Nations Unies contre la corruption à l'intention des membres du corps diplomatique et des organismes donateurs
What does it mean to be poor? Investigating the qualitative-quantitative divide in Mozambique
Sam Jones and Inge Tvedten
Love in Law – The Indian Supreme Court decides in favour of LGBT persons
Russian Use of Private Military and Security Companies - the implications for European and Norwegian Security
Åse Gilje Østensen and Tor Bukkvoll
Interventions for the abandonment of child marriage in Sudan
Liv Tønnessen and Samia al-Nagar
Corruption and Wildlife Crime: A Focus on Caviar Trade
Musing, L., L. Harris, A. Williams, R. Parry-Jones, D. van Uhm, T. Wyatt
The Mozambique hidden loans case: An opportunity for donors to demonstrate anti-corruption commitment
David Aled Williams