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International Drivers of Corruption
A Tool for Analysis
OECD Publishing , Publication date:  21 Mar 2012
Pages: 108 , Language: English
Version: Print (Paperback) + PDF
ISBN: 9789264167506 , OECD Code: 432011281P1
Price:   €30 | $42 | £27 | ¥3900 | MXN540 , Standard shipping included!
Availability: Available (Print on Demand)
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Other Versions:  E-book - PDF Format

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Description
Corruption and other governance problems result primarily from processes generated within the domestic political economy. There are major international factors, however, that interact with domestic processes: international drivers of corruption.   This report introduces an analytical tool to help readers understand how these international drivers of corruption affect governance and corruption at the country level. It provides a means for identifying those drivers that matter most for domestic governance, as well as opportunities for international actors to work more effectively to improve governance in specific country contexts.

Table of contents:

Executive summary
Introduction
Chapter 1.
The concept of international drivers of corruption
-Why do international drivers matter?
-Concepts and approach
Chapter 2. Using the tool: A four-step framework analysing the effects of international drivers
-Step 1 Understanding the domestic political economy
-Step 2 Identifying international drivers
-Step 3 Tracking the effects of international drivers
-Step 4 Drawing conclusions and assessing the scope for action
Chapter 3. Cameroon case study
-Step 1 Understanding the domestic political economy
-Step 2 Identifying international drivers
-Step 3 Tracking the effects of international drivers
-Step 4 Drawing conclusions and assessing the scope for action
-References
Chapter 4. Sierra Leone case study
-Step 1 Understanding the domestic political economy
-Step 2 Identifying international drivers
-Step 3 Tracking the effects of international drivers
-Step 4 Drawing conclusions and assessing the scope for action
-References
Chapter 5. Uganda case study
-Introduction
-Step 1 Understanding the domestic political economy
-Step 2 Identifying international drivers
-Step 3 Tracking the effects of international drivers
-Step 4 Drawing conclusions and assessing the scope for action
-References
Chapter 6. Zambia case study
-Step 1 Understanding the domestic political economy
-Step 2 Identifying international drivers
Step 4 Drawing conclusions and assessing the scope for action
-References
Conclusion
Annex A. Types of state and political systems
Annex B. International tools, instruments and conventions

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