Analysis of industrial illegal, unreported, and unregulated fishing in East Africa reveals it is often facilitated by corruption. Evidence suggests this occurs through the abuse of power and position by ‘kingpins’. Wielding control through intimidation and sharing the spoils of corruption within established networks are common approaches. This enables corrupt industry players to secure illegal access to fishery resources and services and protection from oversight, investigation, and enforcement.
Who owns what? Three lessons for transparency in beneficial ownership
Migration Research Comic-Con 2022: Lessons in storytelling for anti-corruption? This unique event showcased research-based artwork, and it could help drive creativity in research and policy communication
Peter J. Evans
Accountability in Reconstruction. International Experience and the case of Ukraine
David Jackson, John Lough