"Mwongozo huu wa kivitendo wa Ujenzi wa Uadilifu wa Jamii unachota uzoefu wa kivitendo toka Integrity Action na nchi shirikishi. Uliandaliwa ili utumike na mashirika yanayofanya kazi au yanayopanga kufanya kazi katika medani hii, yakijumlisha Asasi Zisizokuwa za Kiserikali, Mashirika ya Kiserikali, Mashirika ya Misaada na Makampuni."
The construction sector is responsible for building crucial infrastructure and can contribute to positive economic and social outcomes including reducing poverty. Up to 30 percent of public budgets is spent on construction and maintenance, across sectors such as transport, energy, water, health, education, and housing (Construction Sector Transparency Initiative, 2014). The G20 recognise the importance of infrastructure in enabling development and building prosperity in industrialised, emerging and developing countries.
For the last 10 years, we’ve been helping communities, especially the poor, engage in development so that they receive better public services such as safe school building, clean drinking water, sanitation and access to healthcare in developing and conflict affected countries.
Does operating with a heightened level of integrity play a pivotal role in delivering superior financial performance? The objective of this paper is to provide a case study where heightened integrity delivered increased profits.
Данное руководство составлено на основе опыта Integrity Action и партнеров других стран. Руководство создано для использования организациями, которые работают или планируют работать в этой сфере, включая неправительственные организации (НПО), государственные структуры, донорские организации и бизнес.
Ce guide s’appuie sur l’expérience pratique de l’ Integrity Action et des pays partenaires. Il et a été conçu pour être utilisé par des organismes déjà engagés dans ce domaine ainsi que ceux qui envisageant de s’y engager, y compris les ONG, les agences gouvernementales, les bailleurs de fonds et les entreprises.
Donor support to social accountability in fragile and conflict- affected states is a relatively new phenomenon. It has emerged with the lessons that top-down anti-corruption approaches have often failed and different approaches are needed to improve a state’s accountability to its people. Enforcement-based interventions, such as the establishment of an anti-corruption commission, often fall short because they lack independence from the executive and long-term support from donors.
On October 29, 2013, 29th in the run-up to the Open Government Partnership conference, Integrity Action in association with Integrity Watch Afghanistan, Kemitraan (Partnership for Governance Reform Indonesia), UNDP and World Bank Institute organised a conference with the title: “Closing the Loop: Through Transparency, Accountability and Integrity”. We did it in partnership with organisations that are all committed to promoting learning on this agenda.
This practical guide to Community Integrity Building (CIB) draws on the practical experience from Integrity Action and country partners. It was created for use by organisations working in or planning to work in this area, including NGOs, government agencies, aid donors and businesses.
We, at Integrity Action are committed to demonstrating the values of transparency, accountability, competence and responsiveness in our global efforts to build integrity and design out corruption. To measure our success in this, we decided to ask our key stakeholders and partners for non- attributable and confidential feedback on how they view our partnership and organisational performance.
The Pro-Poor Integrity Project (PPI) of Integrity Action-Making Integrity Work is a governance programme focusing on local government and social accountability in four countries to improve integrity in service delivery.
The way citizens and organisations have been using Information and Communication Technology (ICT) in the past decade has created dramatic new possibilities
for public transparency, accountability and participation.