PRME Anti-Corruption Toolkit

The PRME Anti-Corruption Toolkit was designed to provide comprehensive anti-corruption guidelines for curriculum change in business schools and management-related academic institutions around the world. Its eleven modules, which can be used individually or as a stand-alone course, aim to address the ethical, moral, and practical challenges that students will face in the marketplace. The Toolkit was developed by the PRME Working Group on Anti-Corruption in Curriculum Change with support from Siemens as part of the Siemens Integrity Initiative.

The Principles for Responsible
Management Education (PRME)

The Principles for Responsible Management Education (PRME) is an initiative of the United Nations Global Compact that seeks to inspire and champion responsible management education, research, and thought leadership globally. Currently, nearly 500 business schools and management education-related institutions in 80 countries are signatory to the Principles. The UN Global Compact is a strategic policy initiative for businesses that are committed to aligning their operations and strategies with ten universally accepted principles in the areas of human rights, labour, environment, and anti-corruption.

LATEST RESOURCES
  • A Cross-National Investigation into the Effects of Religiosity on the Pervasiveness of Corruption Relying on data drawn from more than 70 countries, this study examines the effects of religiosity, r..(Read More)
  • Building Social Cohesion Family, Friends, and Corruption While material gain continues to be a leading motivator for corrupt acts, this study shows that soci..(Read More)
  • Party system competitiveness and corruption This article examines why democratic competition sometimes fails to curb governmental corruption. Au..(Read More)
  • The Transparency Paradox: Why do Corrupt Countries Join EITI? Transparency has become a key aspect of any anti-corruption toolkit. The Extractive Industries Trans..(Read More)
  • Two Concepts of Corruption To combat institutional corruption, we need to distinguish it clearly from individual corruption. In..(Read More)

    Made possible with a grant from
    the Siemens Integrity Initiative