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Hertie School of Governance

Good Governance and anti-corruption

Apr 2—4, 2020
3 days
Berlin, Germany
EUR 1690 ≈USD 1897
EUR 563 per day

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From Turkey to Egypt, Bulgaria to Ukraine, and Brazil to India, we are witnessing the rise of an angry urban middle class protesting against what they see as fundamental corruption in their political regimes which are perceived as predatory and inefficient. Their countries have benefited to varying degrees from globalisation, but their regimes have all failed to evolve politically. Corruption has become the main explanation for failures in government performance, for webs of nepotistic interests, and for billions of euros lost in disappearing public, national or assistance funds.

This course offers a cross section of the challenges and potential responses to sound public policy and economic activity in environments where the control of corruption has not yet been established. It provides a blueprint for corruption control across sectors and policies, and enables participants to diagnose and measure corruption and to assess its consequences.

Who should attend

Professionals from all sectors (public, private, and from NGOs)


Higher education degree At least two years of relevant professional experience (average is ten years) Good knowledge of English


Alina Mungiu-Pippidi is Professor of Democracy Studies at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin. Her research centres on anti-corruption policy and good governance. Mungiu-Pippidi chairs the European Research Centre for Anti-Corruption and State-Building (ERCAS) where she managed the FP7 rese...