Global Compact (UN) - No to Corruption

EENI- School of International Business

Sub-subject: The Global Compact of the United Nations (Fight against corruption). Syllabus:

  1. Introduction to the Global Compact of the United Nations
  2. The ten principles of the Global Compact
  3. How to join the Global Compact
  4. Universal Declaration of Human Rights
  5. ILO Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work
  6. United Nations Convention against Corruption
  7. Rio Declaration on Environment and Development
Subject “Global Compact (UN)” is part of
  1. All the Doctorate in International Business (DIB)
  2. Course No to corruption in international business
  3. All the Professional Master's Program in International Business (MIB)
No corruption Business

No to Corruption

Learning materials in En (or Es Pacto Mundial Fr Pacte Mondial).

Sample of the sub-subject: The Global Compact of the United Nations
Global Compact United Nations

Global Compact EENI

EENI adhesion to the Global Compact of the United Nations.

Sub-Subject Description: Global Compact (UN):

The Global Compact was launched in 1999 at the Davos Forum by the UN Secretary-General, Kofi Anann. It is a voluntary “Pact” based on ten principles between the United Nations and the companies for which they adopt shared values in the struggle against corruption, environmental protection, compliance with labour standards and the protection of human rights.

The final objective of the Global Compact is that humanity will benefit from the effects of Globalisation and to promote ethical principles and values in the global market.

The ten principles of the Global Compact are based on:

  1. Universal Declaration of Human Rights
  2. Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work (International Labour Organisation)
  3. The Rio Declaration on Environment and Development
  4. Convention of the United Nations against corruption

NOTE: the Global Compact is partly based on the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which may lead to uncertainty about their acceptance in many Islamic countries where they may have preferred some reference to the Cairo Declaration on Human Rights in Islam.

Project: Ethics and business



EENI Business School