Behavioural influences on attitudes towards petty corruption: a study of social norms, automatic thinking and mental models in Uganda
The UK Department for International Development (DFID), through its East Africa Research Fund (EARF), commissioned the Basel Institute on Governance to conduct the research project “Corruption, Social Norms and Behaviours in East Africa” aiming at shedding light into those “[behavioural] factors that influence the propensity for poor people to engage in, resist and report ‘corrupt transactions’” in three East African countries, namely, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda.
This report presents the main findings from the field research activities for the case of Uganda, which focused on the health and education sectors.
Links and other languages
Informal networks as investment: A qualitative analysis from Uganda and Tanzania
Published in the peer-reviewed journal Governance, this paper interprets informal networks as…
Case Study 3: The Kazinda case: Putting Uganda’s illicit enrichment law to good use
This case study explains how the Ugandan Inspectorate of Governance achieved a landmark…