Comunicado de prensa

Issued by Transparency International in Brazil

Transparencia Internacional Brasil se permite informar que noticias publicadas recientemente en periódicos de América Latina sobre los resultados de nuestro estudio “” (TRAC Brasil 2018) han sido tomadas fuera de contexto y muchas no obedecen a la verdad.

Es por este motivo que aclaramos lo siguiente:

Transparencia Internacional Brasil continuará reconociendo e incentivando los esfuerzos genuinos de las compañías que buscan mejorar sus estándares. Las empresas con pasado de corrupción no necesariamente se excluyen de las mismas, pero nuestra organización mantendrá su compromiso de trabajar incansablemente para que estos cambios no se limiten al papel, y que podamos comprometer de la misma forma al mercado y a la sociedad para seguir presionando por este objetivo.

For any press enquiries please contact

Benedito Sverberi (TI BR): .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)


Support Transparency International

Foreign bribery rages unchecked in over half of global trade

There are many losers and few winners when companies bribe foreign public officials to win lucrative overseas contracts. In prioritising profits over principles, governments in most major exporting countries fail to prosecute companies flouting laws criminalising foreign bribery.

Ensuring that climate funds reach those in need

As climate change creates huge ecological and economic damage, more and more money is being given to at-risk countries to help them prevent it and adapt to its effects. But poorly governed climate finance can be diverted into private bank accounts and vanity projects, often leading to damaging effects.

Is Hungary’s assault on the rule of law fuelling corruption?

In June 2018, Hungary’s parliament passed a series of laws that criminalise any individual or group that offers help to an illegal immigrant. The laws continued worrying trends in the public arena that began with the rise to power of the Fidesz party in 2010. What are these trends, and what do they mean for the fight against corruption and the rule of law in Hungary?

Will the G20 deliver on anti-corruption in 2018?

This week, activists from civil society organisations all over the world gathered in Buenos Aires, Argentina for the sixth annual Civil 20 (C20) summit.

Returning Nigerians’ stolen millions

The stakes are high in the planned distribution of $322 million in stolen Nigerian public money.

Three priorities at the Open Government Partnership summit

Transparency International has been at the Open Government Partnership's global summit in Tbilisi, Georgia, pushing for action in three key areas.

Civil society’s crucial role in sustainable development

Key players in the development community are meeting in New York for the main United Nations conference on sustainable development, the High-Level Political Forum (HLPF). Transparency International is there to highlight how corruption obstructs development and report on how effectively countries are tackling this issue.

Why rather

Follow us on Why rather