The project aimed to raise awareness of the causes and consequences of corruption, and develop advocacy for reforms. Also, the outcome of the project was expected to be a public/private partnership which would deal with problems in a cooperative way.
The project goal was to analyze the perception and experiences of citizens and public officials regarding the participation of the citizens in decision-maiking. Finnally the CCI marks the progress in the influence of the citizens on decision making. The approch used for this analysis was the study of legal framework for the participation of citizens in decision-making and the research on the perception of citizens about their participation in decision-making.
This project calls itself an independent wathchdog of corruption. It collects all the reports and articles on corruption in Hungary and hosts several links to foreign issues. It also gathers the writings around issues, persons, institutions, and events; furthermore it allows for an elaborate search in its database.
In the framework of the general project Theater of Political Drama, several theater performances were shown, devoted to fighting corruption in the country and society.
The project was one of the most important and influental in the anti-corruption sphere in Georgia. it had a long duration period with several phases, with strong support from many different international donors with large sclae funding. The project aimed at the promotion of accountable government structures through the implementation of the legislation on the access to information and, at the same time, through the promotion of financial transparency in the public institutions funded from the state budget by using FOI as an instrument. The following activities were implemented within the framework of the project: 1. Implementing freedom of information principles in real life by strategic litigation and monitoring access to information; 2. Monitoring and advocacy through the project “Georgian Government under Sunshine”, which includes the following elements: support of the establishment of public broadcaster; monitoring of the President’s reserve fund; monitoring of the Government’s reserve fund; monitoring of the reserve fund of Adjara autonomous republic; 3. Assistance to the development of the local NGO sector addressing corruption and transparency actions in Adjara and Kutaisi; 4. Round tables and trainings for judges and freedom of information officers; 5. Creation of data bases of freedom of information officers in Georgia; 6. Creation of an online guidebook on Freedom of Information; 7. Elaboration of recommendations for the promotion and development of freedom of information legislation and practice in Georgia.
The goal of the project is to improve the transparency and the accountability of Kosovo Municipal governments and ensure citizen participation in decision-making.
The goals of the project were to publish information on projects funded within the foreign aid package, in regional newspapers and online media; to publish information on monitoring projects carried out within the framework of the TFAG Coalition; to publish abridged versions of the reports elaborated by the TFAG Coalition member organizations.
This is an academic research institute within the Corvinus University of Budapest where the scholars are not only doing academic work but actively engaging in promoting their findings, collaborating with other NGOs (e.g. Energy Control Project, TI-HU), and seeking media coverage of uncovered corrupt cases.
The basic goal of the initiative was to raise the competencies of the Bulgarian investigative agencies and to harmonize the practices in the investigation of crimes concerning the financial interests of the European Communities. The imminent objective was to provide practical expert support to state investigators and prosecutors handling abuse of EU funds in Bulgaria.The outputs of the project are: 1. development of a methodology for the investigation of EU funds abuse; 2. publishing a manual, “Effective Investigation of European Union Funds Abuse in Bulgaria.” The manual is a practical guide to be used in the daily work of state investigators and prosecutors; 3. organizing a training seminar on the subject for state investigators and prosecutors handling EU funds abuse.
The project was designed to enable key democratic stakeholders in Georgia to engage with processes of international aid allocation and implementation by mapping and monitoring aid flows, providing the general public with accessible and comprehensible information on aid allocation and implementation, and building a popular foundation for advocacy efforts.
The project aims at improving the quality of investigative journalism in Romanian press.
Organizing of a legal school for teenagers and their teachers with a purpose of development of anticorruption behavior skills and protection of their rights, promotion of anticorruption behavior among teenagers and their teachers.
The activities of this project aimed to address the need for greater awareness on and implementation of the law of access to information.
The goal is to help the people of the region better understand how organized crime and corruption affect their lives.
OCCRP seeks to provide in-depth investigative stories as well as the latest news pertaining to organized crime and corruption activities in the region. In addition to the stories, OCCRP is building an online resource center of documents related to organized crime including court records, laws, reports, studies, company records and other public documents that will be an invaluable resource center for journalists and the public alike.
The OCCRP project has been, or is, supported by grants from the United Nations Democracy Fund (UNDEF), the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and the Open Society Foundations. Also on this site are projects funded in part or done in partnership with other organizations including SCOOP, the Center for Public Integrity (CPI) and the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists (ICIJ).
OCCRP is a registered name of the Journalism Development Network, a Maryland-based charitable organization (501(c)3).
The goal of the proect is to make the system of gifts in the health care sector transparent. It achieves its aim by providing a web-page where gift givers can publish the amounts they give. By this, a more transparent market can arise in the place of private deals and obscure rules. Beyond gift amounts, users share opinions on quality and discuss issues of corruption in health care. The project was attacked by the ombudsman and doctors thus it had to be moved to serves outside the reach of the Hungarian authorities.
Project goal: the development of a training course for youth on Combating Corruption.
The Group for Medical and Ecological Studies has initiated the procedure related to the findings and investigations done by the observers of the Group, at the specified clinics in the University Clinical Centre of Kosovo. The practices reported at the Ombudsperson Office contain elements of the violation of the discipline in work in the UCCK and a breach of the positive law on patient rights
Together with the educational units of City Councils in three Ukrainian regions, an anti-corruption training course was developed for high-school students and pilot lessons were presented.
Having identified that accessing publicly held information was a big issue in Serbia, the project aimed to both improve the existing legislation and empower people to seek information from the government
In 2001, a coalition of Romanian NGOs led by SAR successfully acted as a catalyst in building consensus for the adoption of a Law on Access to Public Information (also known as FOIA). In a context where legislative initiatives from the Government and the Opposition had been submitted to the Parliament, and a Law on Classified Information was also envisaged, in March 2001 a civil society coalition was forged, which effectively facilitated consultations between the Government (Ministry of Public Information) and the Opposition (National Liberal Party). The result of this process was a common agreement by all parties to a draft law that was subsequently adopted by the Parliament in September 2001. The final version of the FOIA incorporated articles and concepts developed by the Romanian civil society organizations based on the Slovak and Bulgarian experience.
The primary goal of the project was to promote integrity in political financing and to increase the level of integrity of the democratic process in general. By implementing the project objectives TI-Bulgaria aimed to propose a comprehensive approach, including new forms of promoting transparency in political life through the implementation of a new mechanism for monitoring political financing – the Integrity Pact concept. Other specific objectives included the promotion of an effective dialogue between civil society and political actors for the mechanisms and standards of a transparent political financing process.
The goal of the project was to design and establish the Anti-corruption and Legal Advice Center (ALAC), with the following functions:
– to assist citizens in resolving corruption related problems;
– to inform citizens about the available methods to combat the problem of corruption;
– to ensure the effective communication between citizens and state institutions responsible for dealing with those problems;
– to ascertain the sectors in which instances of corruption are most common; and
– to highlight and resolve the legislative and systemic weaknesses that foster corruption.
Legal councils provided advice to citizens who were victims of corruption or who knew of corrupt cases.
As part of the project people fighting corruption were given an award. Follow-up measures: involving award winners in network, providing platforms for their story etc.
The research project aimed to develop means to optimize corruption prevention in the EU. urgency of such a project was reflected in the fact that corruption holds the potential to retard seriously the process of the Community’s enlargement and integration, even to the extent of threatening the very core of its concept of social order. The prevention policies that have been developed by the EU and implemented so far within individual member countries have in general been characterized by legislative, administrative and police force measures. These are based on a definition of corruption prevention developed in political and administrative institutions that, for its implementation, rely on a “top-down“ procedure. The research project purported to conduct not an inquiry into the nature of corruption “as such“, but rather into the perceptions of corruption held by political and administrative decision-makers in specific regions and cultures, those held by actors representing various institutions and authorities, and above all by the citizens and the media in European societies.