How the World Bank (and others) can convene people to fight corruption
The paradigm of policy analysis needs changing to something more fluid and involving, yet equally rigorous and data-driven. Here's a version of Policy Analysis 2.0, with guidelines and examples.
The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, Washington, 2018
"Who's Corrupt?" the Australian James Boyce's book on originial sin shows how this doctrine has been interpreted as meaning that everyone is corrupt. If so, what can be done? To be helpful instead of sanctimonious, anti-corruption fighters should make four points with their partners. First, we have a problem (and here are the data). Second, fighting corruption can be done (with a success story from elsewhere). Fourth, ask this: "How can I help you?" 2019.
Beyond codes of conduct lie institutional reforms that build both performance and integrity. Here is a framework, with an inspiring success story. Blavatnik School of Government, Oxford University, 2017.