36 / 180

A country's rank indicates its position relative to the other countries in the index.


60 / 100

A country or territory’s score indicates the perceived level of public sector corruption on a scale of 0 (highly corrupt) to 100 (very clean).

Contact our chapter

Elections and anti-corruption in Europe

September and October were active months for election monitoring by our European chapters, here’s what they found.

Exporting corruption: Progress report 2014: Assessing enforcement of the OECD Convention on Combatin

Defence spending: how to reduce corruption risks

When a defence company lands a contract with a government without competition, there’s a real risk of corruption.

Whistleblowing in Europe: Legal protections for whistleblowers in the EU

France: politicians and banks put on the spot

Scandal has spurred action in France, where politicians will soon have to declare their assets. Do these changes go far enough?

Reinstatement and redemption: whistleblowers’ path to acceptance

This man was just sent to prison. So why is he smiling? He's part of a new generation of whistleblowers who are changing the game.

Holding politicians to account: Slovenia’s prime minister ousted

After allegations of inadequate asset disclosure forced Slovenia's prime minister from office, some parliamentarians are looking to review the laws that enable the country's anti-corruption commission.

Holding politicians to account: asset declarations

When politicians openly declare their assets, it's harder to mask potential corruption from the public. But standards vary around the world. We look at good examples and ongoing contoversies.

2012 Regional Policy Paper #3: Lobbying in the European Union: Levelling the playing field

2012 Regional Policy Paper #2: Political party integrity: More accountable, more democratic

Chapter Info

Transparency International Slovenia – Društvo Integriteta

Vožarski pot 12
1000 Ljubljana

E: [email protected]

Vid Tomic
Executive Director

Why rather

Follow us on Why rather