Anti-Bribery Committee Japan (ABCJ)
Established by Japanese lawyers and researchers in 2016, ABCJ engages in anti-bribery measures such as the the Japan Federation of Bar Associations’ (JFBA) Anti-Bribery Guidance and the Tokyo Principles for Strengthening Anti-Corruption Initiatives.
Anti-Corruption Authorities (ACAs)
Initially launched following a two-day workshop on March 24-25, 2010, ACAs is a virtual platform for anti-corruption authorities’ staff, practitioners and international actors to connect and learn about each other’s experiences.
Anti-Corruption Evidence (ACE)
With £6 million in funding over five years from UK aid, ACE research consortium (led by SOAS, University of London) is responding to the serious challenges facing people and economies affected by corruption by generating evidence that makes anti-corruption real.
Basel Institute on Governance
Established in 2003 an Associated Institute of the University of Basel, we are a not-for-profit Swiss foundation dedicated to working with public and private partners around the world to prevent and combat corruption.
Corruption Research Center Budapest (CRCB)
The CRCB is a non-partisan think tank financed by private donations and research funds. It aims to systematically explore the causes, characteristics, and consequences of the quality of government, problems of corruption, and regulatory failures using an inter-disciplinary approach.
Founded in 2018, we developed four layers of detailed knowledge needed for reform: Listings of detailed corruption types in each sector; experiences of corruption reform; repertoire of realistic reform strategies; collation and guide to current reform efforts.
Dublin City University's Anti-Corruption Research Centre (ARC)
ARC’s mission is to advance our understanding of the causes and consequences of corruption and support the development of new anti-corruption policies and initiatives, in Ireland and abroad.
ECPR Standing Group on (Anti-)corruption and Integrity
The Group brings together scholars from different disciplinary, national and cultural backgrounds to further promote and deepen academic knowledge on corruption (including policy solutions) and the evolving concept of public integrity.
European Research Centre for Anti-corruption and State-Building (ERCAS)
ERCAS was established at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin in 2012. It studies state-building and corruption from a state-society perspective, with a focus on formal and informal institutions, governance regimes, and ethics.
The FACTI Panel is the United Nations’ High Level Panel on International Financial Accountability, Transparency and Integrity for Achieving the 2030 Agenda. It aims to improve the world’s chances of achieving sustainable development by making recommendations to combat illicit financial flows.
Global Anti-Corruption Pledge Tracker
The Global Anti-Corruption Pledge Tracker is a civil-society assessment of how seventeen governments have performed on the delivery of commitments made at the 2016 Anti-Corruption Summit. The Tracker is led by Transparency International UK (TI-UK).
Global Corruption Index
Covering 199 countries and territories the Global Corruption Index (GCI) provides a comprehensive overview of the state of corruption around the world based on 28 variables. The index is published by Global Risk Profile (GRP), a Swiss company specializing in third-party risk management related services.
Global Infrastructure Anti-Corruption Centre (GIACC)
GIACC is an independent non-profit organisation which provides resources to understand, identify and prevent corruption in the infrastructure, construction and engineering sectors.
Global Integrity Anti-Corruption Evidence (GI-ACE)
The GI-ACE research programme supports 14 research projects around the world generating actionable evidence that policymakers, practitioners, and advocates can use to design and implement more effective anti-corruption initiatives.
Infrastructure Transparency Initiative (CoST)
Previously named “Construction Transparency Initiative”, CoST is the leading global initiative improving transparency and accountability in public infrastructure. It was launched as a global initiative in 2012 with the support of the World Bank.
Institute for Corruption Studies (ICS)
The ICS is an independent research institute within the Department of Economics at the Illinois State University, focusing on the causes and the consequences of different forms of corruption at the city, state, and national levels in the United States.
Interdisciplinary Corruption Research Network (ICRN)
Founded in 2015 with the goal to reconcile varying perspectives into a constructive outlet for the progression of scientific research on corruption.
International Anti-Corruption Academy (IACA)
Initiated by the UNODC and other stakeholders in 2011, IACA offers standardized and tailor-made trainings, academic degree programmes, opportunities for dialogue and networking, and anti-corruption think-tank and benchmarking activities.
Maritime Anti-Corruption Network (MACN)
MACN is a global business network working towards the vision of a maritime industry free of corruption that enables fair trade to the benefit of society at large. Established in 2011 by a small group of committed maritime companies, the network has grown to include over 130 companies globally.
Open Ownership is a non-profit run by a small, expert team well positioned to support countries implementing beneficial ownership transparency (BOT). Our day-to-day management relies on an executive team who are overseen by a Steering Group made up of leading transparency and accountability organisations.
Organized Crime and Corruption Reporting Project (OCCRP)
Founded in 2006, OCCRP is a non-profit media organization providing an investigative reporting platform. We now connect 45 non-profit investigative centers in 34 countries, scores of journalists and several major regional news organizations.
Partnering Against Corruption Initiative (PACI)
PACI has become the leading business voice on anti-corruption and transparency. It is one of the World Economic Forum’s strongest cross-industry collaborative efforts and is creating a highly visible, agenda-setting platform.
Regional Anti-Corruption Academy for Central America and the Caribbean (ARAC)
ARAC is a joint initiative of the Executive Secretariat of the National Council of Transparency Against Corruption Panama, and the Office of the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC). The Academy was officially opened on November 1, 2012 in Panama City, Panama, and follows the standards and principles of the International Anti-Corruption Academy (IACA).
Rule of Law and Anti-Corruption Center (ROLACC)
Established in 2013 by decree of the Emir of the State of Qatar, ROLACC is an international Center dedicated entirely to the fight against corruption, the preservation of the Rule of Law, and their study.
Spotlight on Corruption
Spotlight on Corruption works to end corruption within the UK and wherever the UK has influence. It has grown out of highly regarded work on the enforcement of UK anti-corruption laws led by its Executive Director, Susan Hawley, at Corruption Watch UK.
The Centre for the Study of Corruption (CSC)
The CSC is an internationally renowned centre of excellence for research and teaching on corruption, combining cutting-edge academic approaches and research with practical experience.
The Global Anticorruption Blog (GAB)
GAB is devoted to promoting analysis and discussion of the problem of corruption around the world. This blog is intended to provide a forum for exchanging information and ideas across disciplinary and professional boundaries.
TRACE membership and due diligence services are designed to help companies spend less while maintaining a dynamic anti-bribery compliance program. The TRACE Bribery Risk Matrix® (TRACE Matrix) measures business bribery risk in 200 countries, territories, and autonomous and semi-autonomous regions.
U4 Anti-Corruption Resource Centre (U4)
U4 is a permanent centre at the Chr. Michelsen Institute (CMI) in Norway. We have studied how corruption threatens development outcomes since 2003.