Essay, Term Paper, or Research Paper
BUSI 604 D09 - Forum 2 Module 1
05 July 2013
Key Term and Why I Am Interested In It
I choose the term transparency international due to the alarming rate of foreign bribery that has become a crisis in international business among nation whom which there mass populace are lavishing in abject poverty. It goes along way that mostly this heinous crime are committed by business organizations, head of states in numerous nations and their government parastatal. This growing trend really affect growth in those nation that fall in the radial of Transparency International.
Transparency International Key Term overview:
The key term of discussion “Transparency International” TI exists to promote systemic and sustainable change towards a world free of corruption. Such a strategy can gain credibility, momentum and impact, particularly when it leads to tangible help to the victims and witnesses of corruption. It implies that TI will not shy away from “naming names” or exposing individual cases if it believes it necessary to achieve these aims.
Major Article Summary
After going through several articles the one I found relevant to the topic of discussion was the annual Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI), published by Transparency International (TI), which has had a pivotal role in focusing attention on corruption. Despite recent critiques of the CPI, it remains highly inﬂuential on research into the causes of corruption and is also extensively used to galvanize support for measures to ﬁght corruption. In the article, focus was put on how the indexes of corruption was compile and the impact of it on the various nation rate in combatting the menace. The issue of corruption and how to ﬁght it has assumed ever more vital in recent years. Not only has there been a signiﬁcant growth in academic research on corruption, but media attention has also focused far more on corruption scandals, and governments, international ﬁnancial
References: Abbink, K. (2006) ‘Laboratory Experiments on Corruption’, in S. Rose-Ackerman (ed.), The International Handbook on the Economics of Corruption. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, pp. 418–40. Ades, A. and Di Tella, R. (1997) ‘The New Economics of Corruption: A Survey and Some New Results’, Political Studies, 45 (3), 496–515. Andvig, J. C. (2005) ‘ “A House of Straw, Sticks or Bricks”? Some Notes on Corruption Empirics’, NUPI working paper 678.