Corruption Perceptions Index 2018


22 / 180

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


71 / 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.

Media advisory: Transparency International to publish USA corruption poll on 12 December 2017

Helpdesk Answer

Financial incentives for whistleblowers

Uzbekistan: How to support the real victims of grand corruption

What do you do when assets stolen from a country’s state coffers by corrupt individuals have been recovered and can now be returned to the country - but the government is still controlled by corrupt people? That’s the case of Uzbekistan, one of the most corrupt countries in the world.

Transparency International tracker shows how countries are keeping Anti-Corruption Summit promises

Helpdesk Answer

Anti-corruption and transparency provisions in trade agreements

Azerbaijani Laundromat: grand corruption and how to buy influence

New investigation into a shady financial network that appears to have funnelled money from a US$2.9 billion Azeri slush fund to pay decision-makers and prominent individuals across Europe.

Tainted treasures: money laundering risks in luxury markets

Helpdesk Answer

Influencing governments on anti-corruption using non-aid means

Secret companies allow corrupt cash to flood the biggest real estate markets

Doors wide open: corruption and real estate in four key markets

Corruption and inequality: how populists mislead people

Corruption and social inequality are indeed closely related and provide a source for popular discontent. Yet, the track record of populist leaders in tackling this problem is dismal.

Transparency International confirms the disaccreditation of its chapter in the US

Trump’s gold-plated son-in-law and other potential conflicts of interest in the White House

On 20 January US President-elect Donald Trump will be sworn into office, bringing with him his son-in-law as his senior adviser and a cabinet full of multi-millionaires and billionaires with little political experience and problematic business relationships.

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