Argentina and Bolivia have both attempted to curb corruption in procurement of hospital supplies. With varying degrees of success, their experiences tell a lesson: unless there are consequences attached to identified mal-practice, monitoring and publicizing information will not guarantee sustained gains.
Good governance for medicines initiatives: Exploring lessons learned
Jillian Clare Kohler, Natalia Ovtcharenko
Traiter le problème de la corruption dans le secteur de la santé: Comment assurer un accès équitable pour tous aux soins de santé
What causes Latin America’s high incidence of adolescent pregnancy?
Camila Gianella, Marta Rodriguez de Assis Machado, Angelica Peñas Defago
Transitional Justice in Latin America: The Uneven Road from Impunity towards Accountability
Elin Skaar, Jemima Garcia-Godos, and Cath Collins
The Argentine Military in Democracy: Moving Beyond Issues of Civilian Control to a Citizen Soldier Paradigm
Curbing grand corruption in ethnically plural societies. The role of corporate responsibility
Pay-for-performance reduces bypassing of health facilities: evidence from Tanzania
Sosina Bezu Chiksa, Peter John Binyaruka, Ottar Mæstad, Vincent Somville
Social Science and Medicine
Justifiable energy injustices? Exploring institutionalised corruption and electricity sector “problem-solving” in Ghana and Kenya
Festus Boamah, David Aled Williams, Joana Afful
Energy Research and Social Science