Corruption Perceptions Index 2018


41 / 180

A country's rank indicates its position relative to the other countries in the index. Learn more.


58 / 100

A country or territory’s score indicates the perceived level of public sector corruption on a scale of 0 (highly corrupt) to 100 (very clean). Learn more.

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Is fighting corruption in Eastern Europe compromised?

Ahead of the EU summit in Lithuania, we look at what Eastern European nations can do to show their anti-corruption commitment.

Helpdesk Answer

Building on social movements to achieve systemic change

Tech tools in action: examples from Argentina, Georgia and Latvia

Technology has the power to reshape peoples' interactions with governments, economies and societies. Increasingly, web and mobile tools are also being used to hold leaders and institutions to account – as these case studies from our movement show.

Georgia’s presidential election: after Saakashvili

As Georgians head to the polls to elect a new leader, we look at what our chapter there uncovered during pre-election monitoring.

Helpdesk Answer

Regulating nepotism: approaches and best practices

Technology against corruption

Around the world, our chapters are using innovative tech tools to help citizens challenge corruption.

Holding politicians to account: asset declarations

When politicians openly declare their assets, it's harder to mask potential corruption from the public. But standards vary around the world. We look at good examples and ongoing contoversies.

Helpdesk Answer

Successful anti-corruption reforms

Transparency International: Georgia 51st in 2012 Corruption Perceptions Index

Calling out public officials on corruption: Codes of conduct

Whether for parliamentarians or public officials, codes of conduct help to build an atmosphere of ethics. But what exactly are these codes, and how do they work?

Working Paper 04/2011: Corruption in the land sector

Georgia: Shortcomings threaten anti-corruption progress

When the Rose Revolution swept across Georgia in 2003, the new leadership vowed to tackle the country’s endemic corruption. In the years that followed, the government enacted large-scale reform, resulting in an almost complete eradication of petty bribery. A report by Transparency International Georgia shows that the work is far from over.

Georgia National Integrity System Assessment 2011

Chapter Info

Transparency International Georgia

61, Agmashenebeli Ave
Tbilisi, Georgia

T: + (995 32)292 14 03
F: + (995 32)292 02 51

Ms Eka Gigauri
Executive Director

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