How effectively does the Business 20 (B20) process channel recommendations on anti-corruption from the business community up to the Group of Twenty (G20) leaders? Are there ways to increase the uptake of B20 recommendations by the G20 Anti-Corruption Working Group (ACWG) and in the final Communiqué at the G20 Summit?
This paper sets out why and how Collective Action needs to become a global "norm" in the fight against corruption and an integral part of mainstream anti-corruption efforts. The idea is to ensure that Collective Action is considered in companies' compliance programmes as a risk mitigation tool to analyse and address persistent problems of corruption. The pathway to achieving this is to embed Collective Action as recommendation in international, national and business-relevant standards.
TEİD has advocated for the ethics and compliance function as a recognised profession and has prepared the profession profile and description with the related authority, the Turkish Vocational Qualifications Authority (VQA). The official national “Ethics and Compliance Manager” occupational standard (level 6) has been acknowledged and published on the Official Gazette on June 2018.
The aim of this project is to raise awareness, organize extracurricular activities and to create curricula for enhancing the knowledge on transparency and combating corruption among faculty students. Main activities:
CIPE developed this initiative in collaboration with the Yerevan Chamber of Commerce and Industry (YerCCI), the Armenian Lawyers Association (ALA), and the Corporate Governance Center (CGC). The one-page declaration outlines key commitments to ethical, legal and transparent business practices, including the support for a nationwide initiative intended to create fair market conditions, promote transparency in business transactions, and ensure good corporate governance in Armenia.
This USD 2 million, 3-year project, a partnership between the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), The Royal Foundation of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, the Global Wildlife Program and others, aims to reduce maritime trafficking of wildlife between Africa and Asia by strengthening wildlife law enforcement at ports and increasing cooperation between ports and other maritime stakeholders.
The Reducing Opportunities for Unlawful Transport of Endangered Species Partnership (ROUTES Partnership), brings together transport and logistics companies, government agencies, development groups, law enforcement, conservation organisations, academia and donors.
The aim is to collectively develop ways to disrupt wildlife trafficking activities by reducing the use of legal transportation supply chains.
ROUTES is one of several industry-focused initiatives coordinated and supported by TRAFFIC.
The United for Wildlife Taskforces are a network of private, public and third-sector partners working individually and cooperatively to reveal, disrupt and prevent illegal wildlife trade (IWT).
This project aims to reduce opportunities for corruption and create a culture of integrity by enhancing public-private dialogue and improving the legal framework against corruption.
The Project activities are aimed at achieving 2 objectives: