Transparency International

EENI- School of International Business

Sub-subject: Transparency International (Fight against corruption). Syllabus:

  1. Introduction to Transparency International
  2. Corruption and Globalisation
  3. Corruption Perceptions Index
  4. Global Corruption Barometer.
  5. Bribe Payers Index
  6. Global Corruption Report
  7. Principles of transparency and corruption prevention for businesses
  8. Business Principles for Countering Bribery
  9. Case Study: Corruption Risk in Europe.
Sub-subject “Transparency International” is studied…
  1. Course No corruption in international business
  2. All the Masters in International Business (MIB)
  3. All the Doctorates International Business (DIB)

Learning materials in En (or Es Transparencia Fr Transparence).

Ethics, business, and religion.

Sample of the sub-subject: Transparency International
Corruption Perceptions (TI)

No to Corruption

EENI wish to recognise publicly the significant efforts that Transparency Int. Is doing to fight the scourge of corruption.

Sub-Subject Description: Transparency International:

Transparence International was created in 1993 with the aim to fight against global corruption. The mission of TI is “A world free of corruption: governments, politics, business, civil society and people.” Today is present in 100 countries (local chapters).

According to Transparency International:

“Corruption is the abuse of entrusted power for private gain.”

Some of his achievements are:

  1. International anti-corruption conventions (for example the Integrity Pact)
  2. Corporate awareness in the struggle against corruption (Corruption Perceptions Index)
  3. Trials against corrupt people

Transparency International has developed an indicator based on perceptions to measure global corruption in the public sector (both administrative and political); the Corruption Perceptions Index, an essential tool for any company operating in the global market.

  1. Ten least corrupt countries: Denmark, Finland, New Zealand, Sweden, Singapore, Switzerland, Australia, Norway, Canada, and the Netherlands
  2. Ten most corrupt countries: Haiti, Venezuela, Iraq, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Myanmar, Sudan, Afghanistan, North Korea, and Somalia

66% of the 176 economies ranked in the Corruption Perceptions Index of Transparency International have scored below fifty points (0 maximum level of corruption, 100 minima). Denmark, Finland, and New Zealand occupy the first place (90 points), while, Afghanistan, North Korea, and Somalia occupy the last place with eight points. Spain is in 30th place (65 points) just behind Botswana!

Transparency International achievements affect foreign trade by strengthening the legal and political framework.



EENI Business School