Governance and Anti-Corruption: The Methods and Tools Behind an Effective Corruption-Eradication Strategy

Course Duration: 
2 Weeks
Public Sector Capacity Building
Tuition Fee: 
2 500.00 USD

​This course ​description ​is indicative, and only for reference ​purposes. The course is not scheduled unless advertised in our calendar. If you are interested in this course​,​ or require a customized course​ that is similar to this​, please note that ​fees start from USD ​25,000 for a two-week course. This fee is for a customized course for ten or fewer participants. For additional participants, the fee is USD 2500 ​per participant.

​For these fees, the client may customize the course to the precise needs ​of the client's organization. Scheduling will be in consultation with the client.

Participants: Policy makers, administrators or officials from public, state or local government and non-profit organizations.

Course Brief: Corruption is among the greatest obstacles to economic and social development. The harmful effects of corruption are especially severe on the poor. What is an effective corruption-eradication strategy?

In this advance course practitioners’ explores, and seeks to help clients implement, the five key elements of an effective anticorruption strategy: Increasing Political Accountability, Strengthening Civil Society Participation, Creating a Competitive Private Sector, Implementing Effective Institutional Restraints on Power, and Improving Public Sector Management. Content includes past and current approaches to governance and anticorruption efforts; governance and corruption issues most prevalent today; linkages between politics and governance, and the effects corruption can have on decision-making and development operations; methods and tools available to measure and diagnose governance issues; and approaches used to identify and mitigate corruption risks in lending and funding operations. The course guides participants in developing strategies to reduce the corrosive impact of corruption with lasting effect.