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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 D source code “Corruption(s): Problématisations et réactions sociales” (Sciences Po, Paris)
This 24h course aims at making students familiar with the ways of analyzing corruption and policies that are designed to address it. In order to show that the problematization of corruption depends on the considered socio-historical context, the course will adopt a comparative approach with cases from different geographical areas and historical periods.
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Course MA in Corruption and Governance (University of Sussex)
The University of Sussex offers a new one-year MA entirely focused on Corruption and Governance issues. It encompasses theoretical aspects of corruption, allowing student to understand “what corruption is, where it flourishes, why it proliferates, what challenges it poses for policy-makers and the business community and, ultimately, what can be done to counteract it”, as well as practical experience through the opportunity to undertake a three months internship in an organisation of this field.
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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 Professional Responsibility: Market, Ethics And Law (Stern School of Business, New York University)
This is a course in professional responsibility. It is designed to enable students to think critically about the broader context and consequences of the decisions they will make as professionals and managers.
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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 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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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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