The full potential of anti-money laundering regimes (AML) as an anti-corruption tool is yet to be realised. At the international level, AML measures can provide a checks and balances mechanism for political figures who are ‘untouchable’ in their home jurisdictions. For that to take place, however, developed and developing countries need to improve AML systems by encouraging collaboration between financial intelligence units and anti-corruption agencies, harmonising laws on predicate offences and improving access to information on beneficiary ownership.
Financial intermediaries – Anti-money laundering allies in cash-based societies?
The role of donors in the recovery of stolen assets
Gretta Fenner Zinkernagel, Pedro Gomes Pereira, Francesco De Simone
Impact of foreign bribery legislation on developing countries and the role of donor agencies
A critical look at civil society and peace building in Sudan (in arabic)
Bulletin of Sudanese Studies
Understanding effects of corruption on law enforcement and environmental crime
David Aled Williams