Community-driven development is a strategy for empowering people to choose their own priorities, project leaders, and monitoring. Many believe that this model results in lower corruption rates. We look at what happened in the Arid Lands Project in Kenya and a community-development project in Indonesia. These projects had strikingly different corruption rates, even though the countries had similar corruption perception rates at project startup. Find out which design elements may account for the differences in corruption.
Authors and Publishers
Author(s), editor(s), contributor(s):
At U4, we work to reduce the harmful impact of corruption on society. We share research and evidence to help international development actors get sustainable results.