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 projects and publications authored by our Community Members. If you have any work you would like to submit, please contact us here.
The Corruption and Human Rights Connection: Government Acquiescence in Torture: by CAPI (October 2018)
Corruption by Card: How Police Association Cards Allow Law Enforcement to Cloak Self-Dealing as Discretion: Andrew Kuntz, Columbia Law School Class of 2019 (August 2018)
The Constitution Comes to the County Unit: Georgia’s State Level Electoral College: David Crockett, Columbia Law School Class of 2018 (May 2018).
Transformative Change at Rikers Island and Beyond: The Department of Investigation’s campaign to clean up the NYC Department of Correction: By CAPI (April 2018).
America's Familial Tribalism: Will it Impact Education Internationally?: Amra Sabic-El-Rayess, PhD, Associate Professor of Practice & Project Director, Center for Benefit-Cost Studies in Education, Teachers College, Columbia University and Alexandra Seeman (September 2017).
Recent Reforms of Switzerland's Anti-Corruption Laws: What they Mean for International Sports Organizations: Nicole Gütling, associate at Niederer, Kraft, & Frey in Zurich, Switzerland (August 2017).
Snowing and Towing in Montréal: The Inspector General's Fight against Collusion in Two Industries: The Office of the Inspector General of Montréal (August 2017).
Assessing Australia's National Integrity Framework: A New Way Forward: Summer Research Fellow at CAPI, Anita Das (July 2017).
Independent Inspectors General Under Siege: A Tale of Two State Inspectors General: Former New Jersey Inspector General Mary Jane Cooper and Louisiana Inspector General Stephen Street (January 2017).
Leveraging Resources and Relationships in Joint Corruption Investigations: Based on presentations by
Thomas Zugibe, the District Attorney of Rockland County; Philip Foglia, Special Deputy Inspector
General of the Office of the New York State Inspector General; and Nelson Sheingold, Deputy Comptroller and
Counsel for Investigations of the Office of the New York State Comptroller (September 2016).
Prison Corruption - The Problem and Some Potential Solutons: By CAPI (September 2016).
Does Seeking Cell Site Location Information Require a Search Warrant?: Wesley Cheng, Assistant District Attorney at the New York County District Attorney's Office (August 2016).
Suppressing Bid Rigging - Lessons from Japan: Takaki Sato, Associate at Iwata Godo (Tokyo) (August 2016).
Warrantless Access to Cell Site Location Information Takes a Hit in the Fourth Circuit - The Implications of United States v. Graham for Law Enforcement: Wesley Cheng, Assistant Attorney General at the New York State Attorney General's Office. (November 2015)
For Now, New York State Investigators Can Ping Cellphones Without a Warrant in New York State: Wesley Cheng, at the Office of the MTA Inspector General, discusses the legality of using Geolocation data without first obtaining judicial authorization in New York State. (January 2015)
False Claims Act: An Inspector General's Best Friend: John Carroll, Senior Investigative Attorney with the New York State Office of the MTA Inspector General, reports on the utility of the False Claims Act. The report details how this civil anti-fraud statute helps ease monetary recovery for the government in cases where contractors have not delivered as promised due to fraud. (November 2014)
Using GPS Devices in Inspector General Investigations after Cunningham v. New York State Department of Labor: Wesley Cheng, at the Office of the MTA Inspector General, authored this report. It details the restrictions on the use of GPS technology as determined in the Cunningham case, as well as the implications for practitioners. (August 2014)
Our Community Contribution 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.