U4 Anti-Corruption Resource Centre | Page 2 | Land Portal
Email: 
Phone number: 
+ 47 479 38 000

Localização

U4 - Chr. Michelsen Institute
Jekteviksbakken 31
Bergen
Noruega
NO
Working languages: 
inglês

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.

We have studied how corruption threatens development outcomes since 2003. Together with global research networks and practitioners, we pursue emerging topics and advance the anti-corruption field. U4 is a permanent centre at the Chr. Michelsen Institute (CMI) in Norway. CMI is a non-profit, multi-disciplinary research institute with social scientists specialising in development studies.

The U4 partners’ development agendas inspire our independent research. We apply academic rigour to explain the complex nature of corruption. We communicate practical entry-points for countering corruption – through dialogue, publicationsonline trainingworkshopshelpdesk, and innovation. Choose between a quick knowledge foundation and in-depth analysis – or have both.

U4 Anti-Corruption Resource Centre Resources

Exibindo 6 - 7 de 7
Library Resource
Relatórios e Pesquisa
Setembro, 2014
Etiópia

mproving land governance is key in assuring that land resources can be enjoyed by all parts of the population. Donors can play an important role in combatting corruption in land administration and building a well-functioning land administration by both supporting domestic government efforts as well as engaging in international and multi-country initiatives. However, donors are advised by experts and civil society organisations to be mindful of the possible impact of their interventions on issues of land grabbing and forced relocations.

Library Resource
Relatórios e Pesquisa
Março, 2013
Global

Land issues have been rising up the agenda of policy makers due to rapid urbanisation and high food prices. Yet, land administration is one of the most corrupt government activities. How should international donors respond? The first priority is to support domestic governments in improving land administration and anti-corruption processes in general. In addition, donors should undertake explicit analysis of the political economy of land, reduce the impact of their own projects on land administration corruption, help increase transparency and exploit international connections.

Compartilhe esta página