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This free guide from Medecins Sans Frontieres to using qualitative research methodology is designed to help you think about all the steps you need to take to ensure that you produce a good quality piece of work.
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Course Masters in Corruption Studies (National University of Malaysia)
The program is open to enforcement agencies, government agencies e.g. police forces, armed forces, customs agents, members of audit agencies, the Tenaga Nasional Bhd., Deutsche Telekom, Petronas and Pos Malaysia, as well as agencies from ASEAN countries. The program’s goal is to produce officers able to analyse and explore all aspects of corruption that could threaten the integrity of a country.
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Course Corruption, Conflict and Peacebuilding (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.
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Course Public Sector Reform in Developing Countries (Claremont Graduate University)
This course, run by Professor Robert Klitgaard from January to May 2013, explored strategies for preventing and mitigating corruption across a range of national, sectorial, municipal, and organizational contexts. Drawing on theory, empirical research, and lessons from successful cases of corruption control, students learned to combine strategic and managerial dimensions into effective diagnosis and action.
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Course text/texmacs The Business Environment of Emerging Markets (HEC Lausanne)
The seminar, offered by the HEC Lausanne, covers selected issues pertaining to the business environment in emerging markets.
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Course chemical/x-pdb Economics of Corruption (Paris School of Economics)
Developed by professor Ariane Lambert-Mogiliansky, this course aims to introduce the students to formal and empirical analyses of corruption in central issues of public and development economics. The course is part of the Public Policy and Development Programme at the Paris School of Economics.
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Course object code Fighting Corruption in Developing Countries: What can donors do? (Sciences Po, Paris)
Developed by Bathylle Missika at Sciences Po, this course ran in 2009-10 and provided an overview of the fight against corruption in developing countries, mainly from the perspective of bilateral and multilateral donors’ efforts. The discussion was framed within the broader context of governance efforts in developing countries. The course looked into the many aspects of corruption (administrative vs. political corruption), the actors involved (UN, OECD, Transparency International, etc.), their strategies and tools to address this issue through Official Development Assistance (ODA). It also examined the politics of the anti-corruption “business”.
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Course Political Corruption and Governance (Columbia University)
This course on comparative political corruption is both relevant to the field of comparative politics and public policy, and is suitable for a wide-range of graduate and undergraduate students in political science, public policy, international affairs, business (international business ethics), and law (white-collar crimes). As a comparative politics survey, it will introduce students to several key social science debates on the causes and effects of political corruption. Through on-going discussions about whether corruption hurts economic development and political stability, this class will provide a better understanding of the impact of corruption on bureaucracy, the economy, and society at large.
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Course Corruption: Global Perspectives (Rutgers University)
With the World Bank estimating that globally about $1 trillion per year is paid in bribes, and that this illegality leads to poor economic performance and human rights violations, this course examines the phenomenon of corruption, identifies the contexts within which it flourishes, explores means of measuring it, and analyses the opportunity structure for corruption. The course also focuses on corruption control, and co-operative arrangements which aim to prevent and contain corruption.
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Course Competitiveness and Corruption (Ohio Northern University College of Law)
For the last five years, the Ohio Northern University College of Law has had an upper-level course in Competitiveness and Corruption developed and taught by Professor Elena Helmer. The course is part of the curriculum of the Democratic Governance and Rule of Law LL.M. Program for public interest lawyers from transitional democracies and American lawyers interested in international development work. The course is mandatory for all LL.M. students but is also open to regular J.D. students.
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