Transparency International – global
Transparency International gives voice to the victims and witnesses of corruption. They work together with governments, businesses and citizens to stop the abuse of power, bribery and secret deals.
As a global movement with one vision, they want a world free of corruption. Through chapters in more than 100 countries and an international secretariat in Berlin, Transparency International are leading the fight against corruption to turn this vision into reality.
Canadian Chapter of the world's leading non-governmental anti-corruption organization, Transparency International -
TRACE International is a non-profit business association that pools resources to provide members with anti-bribery compliance support while TRACE Incorporated offers both members and non-members customizable risk-based due diligence, anti-bribery training and advisory services.
United Nations Global Compact Canada (UNGC)
The Global Compact Network Canada builds the capacity of the Canadian corporate sector to embrace sustainable business practices. Join us to become an architect of a better world
Publish What You Pay
Publish What You Pay Canada is part of a global network civil society organizations united in their call for oil, gas and mining revenues to form the basis for development and improve the lives of citizens in resource-rich countries.
Giving Voice to Values (GVV)
Transparency and Accountability
Extractive Industry Transparency Initiative (EITI)
The Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI) is a global Standard to promote open and accountable management of natural resources.
Extractive Sector Transparency Measures Act (ESTMA)
Reporting obligations with respect to payments to governments made by oil and gas and mining companies and is intended to supplement anti-corruption measures enshrined in the Criminal Code and the Corruption of Foreign Public Officials Act (CFPOA).
Other Useful Links
The objective of this study is to outline how the concept of corruption is defined in Canada and to give an overview of enforcement responses, the results of which may serve to assist policy development regarding corruption and corruption-related crime.
Anti-bribery and corruption legislation is becoming more detailed, more regimented, and more enforced in many areas of the world. In June 2011, the Corruption of Foreign Public Officials Act (CFPOA) was used to indict a Canadian company for bribing a foreign official – only the second such indictment in Canadian history.
Described as “the Wall Street Journal concerning all things FCPA-related,” and “the most authoritative source for those seeking to understand and apply the FCPA,” and anti-corruption issues
In recent years, both the U.S. and Canadian governments have increased criminal enforcement actions under the U.S. Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, 15 USC §78dd-1, et seq. (“FCPA”) and the Canadian Corruption of Foreign Public Officials Act, SC 1998, c 34 (“CFPOA”), resulting in significant fines and sanctions for companies and their employees. Read more.
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