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Course Public Corruption and the Law (University of Chicago Law School)
This seminar focuses on how governments use the law to prevent and catch public corruption, how the law is sometimes used to protect public corruption, and how one should determine the optimal response to corruption and its consequences.
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Course Transnational Crime and Corruption (George Mason University – Terrorism, Transnational Crime and Corruption Centre)
Developed by Professor Louise Shelley at George Mason University, this course provides an overview of transnational crime and corruption and its effects on the political, economic, and social development of countries around the world. The growing problem of transnational crime in conflict regions is a central focus. The increasing links among crime groups, corruption and terrorism and the diverse range of activities in both the legitimate and illegitimate economy are also addressed. The diverse dimensions of transnational crime and corruption are examined from the perspective of American specialists, as well as those in other parts of the world.
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Course chemical/x-pdb The Private Sector & International Development (Columbia Business School)
Forming part of the Executive MBA programme at Columbia Business School, this course from 2010 focused on the non-market factors that influence private sector behaviour in the developing world. While these are relevant for the behaviour of firms anywhere, they loom particularly large in poor countries. Topics covered in this course included rule of law (contract enforcement, intellectual property rights, investor protection), corruption and corporate social responsibility.
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Course Multinationals and Corruption (The Hague University)
Developed by Professor Abiola Makinwa at the Hague Law School, this course introduces students to the international regulatory framework on corruption as it relates to multinational corporations (MNC’s). Anti-corruption strategy has moved to the center stage of corporate planning and strategy as links between corruption, poverty, crime, and the lack of sustainable development have led to a worldwide consensus criminalising bribery in international transactions. This has resulted in a regulatory climate where MNC’s have to ensure that company activities are in line with minimum standards of compliance.
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Course Economics of Corruption (University of Paderborn)
This course at the University of Paderborn introduces you to different topics that are currently researched in the field of corruption.
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Course Politics of the Illicit Global Economy (Brown University)
This course, run by Prof. Peter Andreas, is about the illicit side of globalization and efforts to police it. Drawing from a variety of scholarly traditions and theoretical perspectives, the course introduces students to key sectors of the illicit global economy: the trade in prohibited commodities (drugs such as cocaine and heroin), the smuggling of legal commodities (such as arms), and the black market in stolen commodities (such as intellectual property). It also covers the trafficking of bodies and body parts (migrants, sex workers, babies, and human organs).
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Resources and Trainings Organised Crime in the EU: Cases, Trends and Tools (Focus on environmental crimes) 22-23 May 2014, Trier
The Academy of European Law is offering a seminar on operational and judicial cooperation developments at EU and national level in the fight against organised crime, in particular against various forms of environmental crimes. New illicit trends are disrupting the correct functioning of the internal market and generating huge profits for cross-border crime groups.
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Course C header Corruption, Conflict and Peacebuilding (Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University)
This course is a module of Tufts University Graduate Program. It looks at the nexus between conflict, corruption and peace as a cutting-edge issue in post-conflict state building. The course provides a comprehensive grounding in the basics of the corruption literature, reviews current approaches to anti-corruption measures at the policy and practice level, provides insights into how corruption and anti-corruption concepts can be applied to conflict environments.
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Course Crime, Corruption and Democracy (Georgetown University)
This course explores the dynamics of crime and corruption and their relationships with the creation and maintenance of democracy. The focus is less on law enforcement and justice administration than on assessing the significance of crime and corruption with respect to how both new and established democracies operate. It considers political institutions and processes as well as civic culture and civil society as determinants of criminal-political dynamics. Students write a mid-term and take-home final exam and a term paper.
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Course Transnational Crime and Corruption (George Mason University – Terrorism, Transnational Crime and Corruption Centre)
Developed by Professor Louise Shelley, this course provides an overview of transnational crime and corruption and its effects on the political, economic, and social development of countries around the world. The growing problem of transnational crime in conflict regions is a central focus. The increasing links among crime groups, corruption and terrorism and the diverse range of activities in both the legitimate and illegitimate economy are also addressed. The diverse dimensions of transnational crime and corruption are examined from the perspective of American specialists, as well as those in other parts of the world.
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