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IBAC's local government integrity frameworks review provides a snapshot of the integrity frameworks examined in a sample of six Victorian councils and highlights examples of good practices and possible areas for improvement.
This guide was developed to assist participatory video practitioners to undertake corruption-focussed projects and to encourage its uptake within the anti-corruption movement worldwide.
This audit found that many local governments have not assessed their fraud risks, and do not have comprehensive fraud management plans and programs. Most could do more to educate their staff on integrity polices and controls to reinforce anti-fraud messages and consider fraud risks in...
Based on research into why and how people decide to report corruption and what sustains initial engagement, this guide offers five principles that inform how organisations can understand, analyse and possibly adapt their anti-corruption mechanisms to become more effective.
After the Senate passed the Greens bill to establish a federal anti-corruption commission and the Morrison Government faces new pressure to establish a strong, independent anti-corruption body, this paper argues that the existing Australian Commission for Law Enforcement Integrity (ACLEI) is no substitute for a...
Freedom of information is not only a human right, but an important tool to engage and empower citizens. It allows them to demand accountability from governments and fight corruption. This publication focuses on the people who make right to information laws come to life, and...
This report presents specific findings from two IBAC investigations into allegations of corrupt conduct involving procurement in the Victorian local government sector.
In the last five years, several major investigations have demonstrated how easy it is to set up and manage a legal entity without having to provide information about its beneficial owner. This report argues that public registers of beneficial ownership of companies should be the...
Corrupt politicians and public servants will be under the spotlight of the new federal corruption watchdog. But if its proposed powers are any clue, it will have neither bark nor bite. Here's why.