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Good Governance and Anti-Corruption in Tunisia

 

 

Why do we need to address the issues of governance and corruption in Tunisia? 

  • Corruption is one of the most corrosive issues of our times. It wastes public resources, widens economic and social inequalities, breeds discontent and political polarisation and reduces trust in institutions.
    See: 2017 OECD Recommendation on Public Integrity
  • Corruption is an important issue in Tunisia and for Tunisians*:
    • Corruption is perceived as the 3rd main problem in the country after unemployment and the management of the economy;
    • 67% of Tunisians believe corruption has increased over the past year
    • But 59% of Tunisians believe they can make a difference.

* Related Content: 2018Afrobarometre 

What is the objective of this project?

The project aims to enhance stability, prosperity and citizens’ trust in Tunisia.

It accompanies the Government of Tunisia in fulfilling its good governance commitments of the London Anti-Corruption Conference and the Carthage Agreement and in implementing the 2016-2020 national anti-corruption strategy.

 

How does the OECD support Tunisia under this project?

With the financial support of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office of the UK, the OECD is implementing this project in coordination with its Tunisian counterparts over a period of 3 years, from 2017 until 2020.

The project will support the Tunisian government in: 

 

 

Who are the OECD’s partners and beneficiaries of this project? 

The Presidency of the Government, the Ministry of Local Affairs and Environment, the Ministry of Justice, the Administrative Tribunal, the High Authority for Public Procurement (HAICOP), the National anti-corruption agency (INLUCC), the High Committee for Administrative and Financial Control (HCCAF), the National Commission for Access to Information (INAI), the National Federation of Tunisian Cities (FNVT), the Tunisian Institute for Democracy and Development, the Tunisian Association of Pubic Controllers (ATCP), local authorities, inspectorates, civil society, media, control bodies, courts, SMEs and public enterprises. 

This project will draw on insights from the MENA-OECD Programme through its work on open and inclusive governanceparticipatory governance at the local level and public financial management. It will also rely on the OECD’s work in public procurement, risk management and audit and access to justice.


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For more information on the project, please contact:

Amira Tlili (amira.tlili@oecd.org)

Follow us on Twitter: Tweet #Hawkama4Tunisia

 Back to MENA-OECD Governance Programme

 

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