GI-ACE project aiming to harness the power of social networks to promote positive anti-corruption outcomes among health providers and users through behavioral interventions and dissemination of interventions through trusted and influential social networks.
GI-ACE project research in Malawi, Nigeria, and Tanzania shows that anti-corruption agencies’ independence has turned out to be a major impediment.
Where does pressure for public procurement transparency come from? Reflections from Uganda and Tanzania
Recent fieldwork in Tanzania and Uganda demonstrates the potential for data transparency to improve accountability will depend on commitment, not just to open data but also to pursue accompanying reforms that facilitate oversight and promote fair competition.
Claudia Baez CamargoClaudia Baez Camargo holds a PhD in political science from the University of Notre Dame, USA, and a graduate degree in economics from the University of Cambridge, England. She is Head of Governance Research at the Basel Institute on Governance/ University of Basel where she is responsible for the development, oversight, and management…
Effective or falling flat? A fresh look at high-level corruption prosecutions in three African jurisdictions
Gerhard AndersSenior Lecturer in African Studies and International Development, Centre of African Studies, The University of Edinburgh Gerhard Anders is trained in both law, with a focus on international law, and anthropology, especially legal and political anthropology. Gerhard has conducted extensive field research in Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Malawi. His research focuses on globally circulating…