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A powerful tool for fighting bribery in Africa

The United Nations Convention against Corruption was signed by 178 countries and entered into force on 14 December 2005.  South Africa ratified the Convention on 22 November 2004.

The United Nations Convention against Corruption (UNCAC) is the only legally binding universal anti-corruption instrument. The Convention's far-reaching approach and the mandatory character of many of its provisions make it a unique tool for developing a comprehensive response to a global problem.

Source: http://www.iodsa.co.za/

The Institute of Directors in Southern Africa NPC (IoDSA) published the King IV report on their website.  The report can be downloaded from the following link.  King IV report

 

 

Source: www.isaca.org/cyber

ISACA published a research report "Overview of Digital Forensics" that can be accessed through the link below.

 
The saying goes “With great power comes great responsibility” and the fight against bribery and corruption is a clear example of this. Companies have to balance their appetite for growth with the equally important need to comply with global regulatory standards.
 
 
"The lead role taken by the US in anti-bribery and corruption investigations is still a key factor, but multiple developments across the world are continually reshaping the landscape for multinationals in this critical space."
 
Hogan Lovells published their 2015 Global Bribery and Corruption Review which can be downloaded from the viewed on the following website address:
 

Source: US National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)  

The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in the US published a cybersecurity framework. The framework does not introduce new standards or views but rather integrates industry-leading cybersecurity practices that have been developed by organisations like NIST and the International Standardization Organization (ISO).