Integrity in Brief
CAPI connects practitioners and scholars in the public integrity field and helps ensure their valuable work reaches a broader audience. To that end, we are proud to present our series of practice-oriented briefs authored by industry leaders. If you have any work you would like to submit, please contact us here.
The Maritime Anti-Corruption Network: A Model for Public-Private Cooperation Against Graft - By Alison Taylor and Martin Benderson, Business for Social Responsibility (January 2017)
New York State's Innovative New Program for Risk Management: Bringing Leading Private Sector Practice to Government - By the Office of New York State Governor Andrew M. Cuomo (September 2016)
The Integrity Monitor Program: The Role of the Private Sector in City Contract Oversight - By the New York City Department of Investigation (September 2016)
An Honest Day's Work: Regulating State Lawmakers' Outside Income - By CAPI (September 2016)
An Overview of State and Local Anti-Corruption Oversight in the United States - By CAPI (August 2016)
Strategies for Increasing and Improving Public Corruption Prosecutions: The Task Force Model - By CAPI (August 2016)
What is Asset Tracing? A Primer on "Following the Money" for Integrity Practitioners and Policymakers - By CAPI (August 2016)
Mexico City's Citizen Comptroller Program - By Patricio Martínez Llompart, JD Candidate at Columbia Law School, former New York City Urban Fellow and advisor to the Governor of Puerto Rico (August 2016)
Ingredients for an Effective Public Ethics Training Program - By Sabine Romero at the City of Austin, Texas' Office of Innovation and Alicia Olmstead, Senior Ethics Program Advisor at USAA (August 2016)
How to Craft a Powerful Annual Report - By Amy Kurland, Inspector General of the City of Philadelphia (May 2016)
What do Corrupt Firms Have in Common? Red Flags of Corruption in Organizational Culture - By Alison Taylor, Director of the Energy and Extractives Practice, Business for Social Responsibility (April 2016)
Our Integrity in Brief series is made possible thanks to the generous support of the Laura and John Arnold Foundation. The views expressed here are solely those of the author and do not represent the views of the author’s organization or affiliations, the Center for the Advancement of Public Integrity, Columbia Law School, or the Laura and John Arnold Foundation.