Corruption Courses & Curricula
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A graduate level course at the School of Philosophy, this course aims to give students a good theoretical understanding of the ethical issues informing central and current understanding of corruption and anti-corruption, and of some key philosophical issues of importance to applied ethics more generally.
Political Economy of Corruption and Good Governance (Lafollette School of Public Affairs, University of Wisconsin-Madison)
The focus of this seminar is on the question: What are the prospects for success in anti-corruption reform and prescriptions, if any, for hurrying good governance along? The seminar has a strong policy orientation: it considers the state of cumulative knowledge on corruption as a policy issue that demands action both within countries and globally by a wide range of players.
This course is designed to provide students with skills for assessing vulnerabilities to corruption in the health sector. It aims to build the confidence, knowledge and skills needed to become an effective advocate for anti-corruption strategies and health system reforms that promote accountability and transparency.
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.