Gemma Aiolfi reviews this book by Sean Lyons on corporate defense and its role in value creation and preservation.
International Centre for Collective Action Blog
The ICCA provides ICCA staff, partners and other interested parties an opportunity to discuss some of the current issues in anti-corruption and collective action. The views represented here do not necessarily reflect those of the ICCA nor the Basel Institute on Governance.
The Basel Institute’s head of compliance, corporate governance and collective action talks to Ruth Green of the International Bar Association about anti-corruption programmes, the Panama Papers leaks, and what companies can do to better manage and mitigate risks.
As the Basel Institute on Governance's second anti-corruption Collective Action conference draws near, let's take a moment to look back at one of the key messages that emerged from the 2014 edition, on the question of enforcement mechanisms and business participation Collective Action.
Defining what constitutes an ‘enforcement mechanism’ depends to a certain extent on the Collective Action itself; there is no single method to keep all stakeholders bound to their commitments. To date, such mechanisms have ranged from self-monitoring and peer pressure, to using external monitors, legal sanctions, fines, disbarment from tendering, or other coercive means to make sure a Collective Action agreement has bite.