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FROM PRACTICE TO IMPACT: Taking stock of progress in the implementation of Anti-Corruption Summit commitments

December, 2020

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Advocacy In Action: The impact of advocating for the Implementation of the 2016 Anti-Corruption Summit Commitments

November, 2019

To maintain the relevance of the important pledges made at the 2016 London Anti-Corruption Summit, and make sure there is accountability, for the past three years Transparency International’s global movement has been tracking the progress of anti-corruption commitments made at the Summit through Transparency International UK’s Promise to Practice Project. Three years of pledge tracking have resulted in the ability to spot big trends in the progress of commitments related to certain themes such as beneficial ownership or asset recovery, as well as identifying specific country case studies and lessons learned.

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Accountability in Action: The impact of monitoring the implementation of the 2016 Anti-Corruption Summit commitments

October, 2018

The 2016 Anti-Corruption Summit was one space where governments opened themselves up to public scrutiny; it raised the bar for international meetings, and set out a fresh, collaborative approach to anti-corruption. Over 40 governments used the occasion to make hundreds of individual commitments, which starkly illustrated the varying levels of political will behind each country’s approach to tackling corruption at home and abroad. In the spirit of accountability, for the last two years Transparency International’s (TI) global movement has mobilised to follow up on these commitments; this report summarises the progress on implementation so far, with ever-changing information accurate as of September 2018.

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Promise to Practice

September, 2017

In May 2016 the then UK Prime Minister David Cameron convened 43 countries and six international organisations at an Anti-Corruption Summit, in London. The Summit generated a communiqué and a Global Declaration Against Corruption, but went even further in encouraging countries and organisations to pursue ambitious individual action plans. Governments made 648 promises to promote integrity and defend against corruption across 20 areas of work. The purpose of this report is to highlight what the Summit’s participants have since achieved. A great deal has changed since 2016 and new leaders with different priorities are at the helm of key countries. Have countries kept their promises?

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The Anti-Corruption Summit: Defining success, ambition and impact at the London Anti-Corruption Summit on May 12, 2016

May, 2016

For Transparency International the London Anti-Corruption Summit, taking place on May 12, 2016, provides a unique opportunity for global leaders to adopt concrete, ambitious commitments that can be implemented over the next five years. This briefing sets out just some of the most important specific actions and agreements that are needed for the Summit to be a success. The Summit is also expected to put forward additional initiatives that may help ensure that a comprehensive approach is taken to tackling corruption. At the very least, the summit must deliver on: preventing corruption ending impunity for those who benefit from corrupt acts and empowering and supporting citizens to report corruption

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