Transparency International Indonesia conducted a Corruption Perception Survey in 2015, with the main finding highlighting the Heads of Regional Government’s key role in preventing and eradicating corruption at the regional level. This means good governance and capacity are among the most crucial aspects of corruption eradication.

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Jakarta, January 25, 2017 - Indonesia consistently shows improvement in eradicating public sector corruption. This consistent improvement will only produce an immediate result if accompanied by real measures from all parties to strengthen business integrity in the business/private sector.

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Major corruption scandals hitting the news often share key commonalities: the people at the centre of the scandal use a complex web of anonymous companies, trusts and other legal entities situated across multiple jurisdictions to transfer and hide their illicitly sourced funds. Perpetrators often use the services of professional middle-men and banks to move or conceal money and the funds often end up in the hands of other professionals, such as real estate agents or luxury goods providers, making the proceeds of corruption appear legitimate.

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Tax is a very important sector in both the strategic and economic order in global and domestic politics. Unfortunately, there are still many obstacles that hinder the optimization of tax revenue both from the tax authorities and taxpayers. To optimize tax revenue, this paper proposes a hypothesis that the increase of taxpayer compliance is an important factor.

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Over the past few years, public and media continue to highlight corruption as the interplay between power and capital to abuse power and public resources. The Global Corruption Barometer 2013, published by Transparency International, for example, alarms a distressing signal.

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From year to year Indonesia’s Corruption Perception Index (CPI) score has not seen any significant increases. Rather, in 2013 Indonesia’s score stagnated, remaining at number 32. Indonesians seem to be losing faith in public institutions such as the police, the House of Representatives, and licencing bodies because of these institutions’ vulnerability to corruption.

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The agenda to eradicate corruption is not an easy task. Aside from the rule of law and system reform, a cultural approach
to change attitude, understanding and permissiveness of Indonesian people towards corruption must start from the early age. 

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Berlin, 3 December 2013 – Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index 2013 offers a warning that the abuse of power, secret dealings and bribery continue to ravage societies around the world.

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Berlin,  1 December  2011 –  Corruption  continues  to plague  too  many  countries  around the world, according  to Transparency International’s  2011 Corruption  Perceptions  Index released today. It shows some governments failing to protect citizens from corruption, be it abuse of public resources, bribery  or secretive decision-making.

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Indonesia APEC Standards Procurement Report

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