ACRN - Anti-Corruption Research Network
Hot off the press
A guest blog by students from the London School of Economics, outlining the results of their study about land and political corruption in Africa.
Dieter Zinnbauer, Research and Knowledge Expert at Transparency International's Secretariat, shares his latest working paper which he recently presented at a transparency research conference...
Call for Postgraduates to attend a three-week intensive anti-corruption course in Hong Kong, from 3-26 November 2015.
Marta Erquicia comparte los resultados de una investigación que usa investigaciones periodísticas para entender mejor cómo funciona la corrupción. Marta es Coordinadora Regional Senior en el Departamento de las Américas de Transparency International.
A guest blog from a student group from the Copenhagen Business School, outlining the results of their study on social media and anti-corrutpion. The study explores how social media analytics could help us better understand what people think and do or do not do about corruption.
Marta Erquicia shares the findings of research into what investigative journalism can tell us about corruption in Latin America. Marta is a Senior Regional Coordinator in the Americas Department of Transparency International
ADBI offers opportunities for Post-doctoral Scholars (career starters), Visiting Researchers (established scholars), and Visiting Fellows (senior academics) to work at ADBI premises in Tokyo on topics of mutual interest to ADBI and applicants, preferably related to ongoing ADBI projects.
ACRN Research Correspondent Brigitte Zimmerman reviews an article by Marie Poprawe that considers how corruption may be affecting tourism.
Three day-long courses at the University of Sydney which aim to raise participant’s awareness of the issue of corruption and corruption risk, equip them with a basic knowledge of the principles of corruption prevention, and the practical steps that they can take.
ACRN research correspondent Berta van Schoor reviews a paper by Marquette and Peiffer that discusses the potential of principal-agent theory and collective action theory in explaining the persistence of systemic corruption.