In the wake of the Fishrot scandal, Namibian civil society needs to significantly step up its efforts to fight corruption. The best way of doing this would be for civil society organisations to create a common platform that can vigorously promote a national anti-corruption agenda.
An IPPR media release setting out eight practical steps President Geingob could take to reinforce “processes, systems and institutions” and demonstrate a real commitment to “zero tolerance for corruption”.
Government has begun implementing a new Procurement system. This paper looks at the international framework that gave to that system and provides an analysis.
Should it be a crime to have wealth you can’t explain?
The United Nations Convention Against Corruption requires its members to create a framework for the fight against corruption, which often takes the form of a national strategy. The Anti-Corruption Commission recently launched Namibia’s strategy, but there has been little reporting on, or discussion of, this document. This report outlines the contents of Namibia’s report, and […]
We just attended a conference to discuss the performance of anti-corruption bodies in the region
The Allgemeine Zeitung summarises our report on Namibia’s compliance with the UN Convention Against Corruption (read the report here).
Is Namibia complying with its commitments under the UN Convention against Corruption (UNCAC)?