The gendered impact of corruption: Who suffers more? men or women?
What supports the claim that corruption causes more suffering for women than men? By distinguishing between indirect victimisation and direct victimisation, it is reasonable to assume women suffer more, and differently, than men. A review of the scarce evidence on the direct impacts of corruption qualifies this claim to some extent. Nevertheless, a general reduction of gender inequalities can addresses the root causes of the gendered impacts of corruption. Anti-corruption programming should include an analysis of differences in gender exposure and vulnerability to corruption, while gender programmes would benefit from an anti-corruption lens.
When Supreme Audit Institutions engage with civil society: Exploring lessons from the Latin American Transparency Participation and Accountability Initiative
Carolina Cornejo, Aranzazu Guillan, Renzo Lavin
Maximising the efficiency and impact of Supreme Audit Institutions through engagement with other stakeholders
Values education for public integrity. What works and what doesn’t
Carissa Munro, Monica Kirya
Anti-corruption in Covid-19 preparedness and response. Mainstreaming integrity into pandemic plans and policies