Most African leaders have done little to improve the welfare of their people. Despite political parties different ideologies nothing really changes when governments change.
Protests in Tunisia and Morocco show underlying causes of the Arab uprisings remain intact.
It is vital for people to demand transparency, but when popular outrage is manipulated for political purposes, democracy suffers.
Fighting corruption in the business world requires transforming the internal structure and culture of big companies.
Republicans have decided to deliberately give a green light to secret and potentially corrupt deals abroad.
One of David Cameron's more tangible legacies is in danger as the UK rushes to secure trading partners around the globe.
The Global Trends report provides a useful starting point to reflect on what's in store for Africa over the next five years. And how the continent should think about responding to its challenges.
Voters are fed up with political scandals consuming time and energy, especially when the country is facing several social and economic challenges.
A federal ICAC will not solve the sorts of problems Australian politicians have recently embroiled themselves in.
One of the world's cleaner democracies just threw out its president for corruption. How can countries do a better job of keeping their leaders clean?
The public protector needs to be "fit and proper". That means he or she must be honest, reliable and have integrity.These qualities cannot be assessed through an interview and background checks only.
Ask the British public about routine government and business practices, and they'll tell you they're deeply corrupt.
The headlines are full of stories of corruption and mega scandals, but what does it mean for the rest of us? And what makes the economic cost of corruption so high?
Corruption charges may shake the share prices of western companies, but in China the situation is more complex.
A dynamic new president promised Indonesians sweeping reform of a rotten system. Instead, all they've gotten are baby steps.
In 1988 students from the University of Zimbabwe began demonstrating against government corruption. Their protests grew into a national movement that indelibly changed the country.
Indonesia has carried out campaigns against corruption. But they don’t seem to be working very well. Why is that?
Could the key to countering a culture of bribery and greed be in the hands of the people?
David Cameron's call for an era of clean money has opened the door to a host of problems for the powerful as capitalism struggles into a new era.
Education could be a valuable weapon in Africa's fight against corruption. Three business schools are already putting this theory to the test, with positive results.